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Town of Ipswich 
Massachusetts 

1996 Annual Report 




BOARD OF SELECTMEN: 

Seated (1-r) Edward B. Rauscher, James R. Engel (Chairman), William E. George, 
Standing (1-r) Eugene A. Hailson, Patrick J. McNally 



Cover: Green Street Bridge and Labor-In-Vain Bridge 

Photos included in the text are courtesy of the Ipswich Observer and 
Harris and Donna Smith. 



Donated To The Town Of Ipswich 

By 

Mary R Conley 

In Memory of 

John E Conley 



£W*V%\Jr\±J i\ui vivj. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



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BEACH STICKER APPLICATION 



DATE 












NAME 




STICKER NUMBER 


ADDRESS 




TELEPHONE NUMBER 


VEHICLE YEAR AND MODEL 

OWNED 

Name: 

Address: 


LEASED 


REGISTRATION NUMBER 
COMPANY- ISSUED 



REQUIREME NT S 



AUTO REGISTRATION 
COMPANY VEHICLE 

SUMMER RESIDENT 



SUMMER FULL-SEASON 
RESIDENT (TENANT) 

PERMANENT RESIDENT 



If LEASED a copy of the lease agreement 

A letter from the Company, stating the Vehicle is assigned to 
the applicant and said vehicle is principally garaged in 
Ipswich. 

Applicant who owns Real Estate (or Little Neck summer 
camp) Your Real Estate Tax bill will be looked-up in office. 



Copy of rental agreement or landlord's receipt of rent. 

Registration on the Town Census List. If you have not 
registered this year through the annual Census forms, kindly 
do so at the Town Clerk's Office, as this will speed-up the 
process of issuance. Registration does not require 
that you vote. 



DEAR TAXPAYER: 

If you wish to purchase a Beach Sticker by mail, please fill out the 
front of the application and return by mail to: 

Treasurer/Collector 

P.O. Box 608 
Ipswich, MA 01938 

For each sticker requested you will need a separate application. 
You can make additional copies at various locations. Along with 
each application you will need to send a copy of your registration, 
a self-addressed stamped envelope, and a check in the appropriate 
amount. Beach Stickers are $3.00 each. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Roster of Town Officials and Committees 3 

April 1, 1996 Annual Town Meeting 7 

Operating Budget 10 

October 21, 1996 Special Town Meeting 37 

Board of Selectmen 68 

Town Manager 68 

Department of Public Safety 70 

Police Department 7 

Fire Department 71 

Animal Control 71 

Harbors 72 

Shellfish 73 

Emergency Management 74 

Department of Public Works 7 5 

Public Works Divisions 75 

Cemetery/Parks Department 77 

Solid Waste Advisory Committee 78 

Department of Code Enforcement 80 

Building Department 80 

Health Department 80 

Zoning Board of Appeals 81 

Department of Planning and Development 81 

Planning Board 82 

Conservation Commission 84 

Historical Commission 86 

Housing Partnership 87 

Department of Human Services 87 

Recreation Department 87 

Youth Services 89 

Council on Aging 90 

Department of Utilities 91 

Electric Department 91 

Water Division 92 

Wastewater Treatment 92 

Finance Department 93 

Accounting Office 93 

Treasurer/Collector 94 

Assessors Office 94 

Town Clerk 94 

Elections and Registrations 99 

Ipswich Public Library 100 



TABLE OF CONTENTS (CONTINUED) 

School Department 102 

Ipswich Housing Authority 109 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 110 

Ipswich Cultural Council 112 

Open Space Committee 112 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee 113 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 113 

Cable Television Advisory Board 114 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Committee 114 

Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee 115 

Trust Fund Commission 116 

Town of Ipswich Americans With Disabilities Act 117 

Financial Statements - Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1996... 118 



1996-1997 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



E BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
Patrick J. McNally 
James R. Engel , Ch. 
Eugene A. Hai lson 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Will iam E. George 

E SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
Jeffrey Loeb 
George Jewell , Ch. 
Marlene Doyle 
Margot Sherwood 
Roberta Jalbert 
Norman Sheppard 
Elizabeth Geanakakis 

E CONSTABLE 
Peter Dziadose 

E TOWN MODERATOR 

A. James Grimes III 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 



1999 


E2 


Elected At Town Meeting 




1998 




James w. Foley 


1999 


1999 




Mary Harrington 


1997 


1998 




Marion Swan 


1998 


1997 


03 


Appointed By Moderator 








Will iam Craft 


1997 






Jamie Fay 


1997 


1998 




Clark Ziegler, Ch. 


1998 


1999 


S 


Appointed By Selectmen 




1999 




John Bruni 


1999 


1997 




Jon i Sof f ron 


1997 


1997 




Raymond Morley 


1998 


1999 








1998 


E 


HOUSING AUTHORITY 








Robert E. Como 


2001 






Sylvia E. Gallant 


2000 


1997 




Sarah S. O'Connor 


1999 






Kenneth M. Blades 


1998 






Joseph Brady (State), Ch. 


2001 



1997 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



S TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 
SI FINANCE DIRECTOR/TOWN ACCOUNTANT 

Donna M. Walsh 
SI UTILITIES DEPARTMENT DIRECTOR 

Tim Henry 
SI ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT MANAGER 

Raymond R. Shockey 
SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Virg in ia M. Cleary 
Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank J. Ragonese 
Ml CODE ENFORCER/BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Edward A. J. Poskus 
Ml TOWN PLANNER 

Glenn C. Gibbs 
M FIRE CHIEF 

Daniel J. Gaumont 
M HARBORMASTER 

Charles D. Surpitski 

Charles B. Schwartz, Deputy 

Robert F. Breaker, Assistant 
Mi HEALTH AGENT 

Domenic A. Badolato 
Mi LIBRARIAN 

Eleanor M. Gaunt 
Mi TOWN CLERK 

Frances A. Richards 



Ml DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SAFETY/ 

POLICE CHIEF 

Charles D. Surpitski 
Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand T. Michaud 
Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR 

El izabeth M. Dorman 
M SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Phil ip A. Kent 
7 SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard F. Thompson 
M PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

Robert R. Hyde 
M WIRING INSPECTOR 

Raymond P. Budzianowski 
M ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 
Mi PARKING CLERK 

Wi 1 1 iam E. Handren , Jr. 
M CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT 

James E. Graff urn 
M COUNCIL ON AGING DIRECTOR 

Diane Mitchell 
M CONSERVATION AGENT 

Michael Seekamp 
Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Kopelman and Paige, P.C. 



-3- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M 


CEMETERY & PARKS COMMISSION 








Arthur N. Sot is, Ch 


1997 


M6 




Nicholas Markos 


1999 






Theodore LeMieux 


1998 




M 


CIVIL DEFENSE/EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 






David Clements, Dir 


1997 






John Clogston, Asst. 


1997 




S 


COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 








Dorcas Rice 


1997 


S 




Joseph Carl in 


1997 






William Varrell , Ch 


1997 






James R. Ford 


1997 






Claire Perrault 


1997 




M6 


CONSERVATION COMMISSION 








Andrew Agapow, Ch 


1997 






Joseph M. Pecoraro 


1997 






Wayne M. Castonguay 


1997 






Glenn Wood 


1997 


S 




Brandon Boyd 


1997 






Wi 11 iam Mitchell , Jr. 


1997 






Beverly Perna 


1997 






Lillian V. North, Assoc. (1 


year) 






Michael DeRosa, Affiliate (1 


year) 




S 


COUNCIL ON AGING 








Sheila Taylor, Ch. 


1997 






Mary P. Berrigan 


1997 






Jeanne N. Parker 


1998 






Helen Drenth 


1999 






Elizabeth Nelson 


1999 


PB 




Hubert Tougas 


1998 


PB 




Frederick P. Ruzanski 


1998 


ZBA 
ZBA 


S 


FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 




HC 




George E. Howe, Dir. 


1997 


HC 




Tone Kenney 


1997 


HA 




Sara O'Connor, Ch . 


1997 


CC 
CC 


S 


GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 




FC 




Charles Cobb 


1997 


S 




Margaret Cummings 


1997 






Diane Linehan 


1997 






Wi 11 iam Walton 


1997 


M 




Scott D. Knowles, Ch. 


1997 





HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Mary P. Conley 1997 

Marjorie H. Robie, Ch. 1998 

Joanne Tuttle 1999 

Robert B. Simmons 1998 

Peter Dziadose 1999 

Nancy Jewell 1997 

Donna Hail son 1997 

IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood, Ch. 1998 

Will iam I. Rogers 1998 

Diane Faissler 1998 

Deborah Moules 1998 

Ed Sukach 1998 

Linzee Jerrett 1998 

Steve Smith 1999 

Janet Taisey-Craft 1999 

LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Marion Frost 1998 

Charles Cobb 1997 

Donald M. Greenough 1999 

Hubert Johnson 1999 

Lawrence Pszenny 1999 

Virginia Jackson, Ch. 1997 

George R. Gray 1997 

Philip A. Kuhn 1998 

Elizabeth Monroe Stanton 1998 

MASTER PLAN COMMISSION 

Richard Kallman 1997 

Deborah Carter 1997 

Lynn Kettleson 1997 

John Bruni 1997 

Chrisopher Doktor 1997 

Jim Lidington 1997 

Kenneth Blades 1997 

Barbara Ostberg, Ch. 1997 

Carolyn Britt 1997 

Eugene Hailson 1997 

Hope Wigglesworth 1997 



MAPC REPRESENTATIVE 

I Richard J. Coyle 1997 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Philip Lang 1997 

William G. Markos, Ch. 1998 

Steven Antonakes 1999 



-4- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



03 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Vivian Endicott, Treas. 1997 

Theresa Stephens 1997 

Helen M. Burr 1997 

Stephanie Gaskins 1997 

William L. Thoen 1997 

Margaret Broekel 1997 

Joyce Harrington 1997 

Joanne McMahon, Associate 1997 

M BOARD OF HEALTH 

Carl G. Hiltunen 1999 

Kenneth L. Zinn, M.D. 1997 

Susan C. Hubbard 1998 

M RECREATION COMMISSION 

Bruce Bryant 1997 

Shirley Conrad 1997 

Linda M. Murphy 1998 

Jennifer Wile 1998 

Chris Walker 1998 

Jane Schaller Martone 1999 

Irene VanSchyndel 1997 

S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Mary Maloney 1997 

Edmund Traverso, Ch. 1999 

Phillip F. Grenier 1998 

Ml Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 

Thomas Dorman 1997 

Ernest Broekel bank 1997 

Alice H. Thanos 1997 

Forrest W. MacGilvary 1997 

Anthony Christopher 1997 

Wayne Castonguay, Ch. 1997 

James Sotiropolous 1997 

M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Frank J. Ragonese 1999 

John D. Heaphy 1998 

John Moberger 1997 

S WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Gary J. Hamilton 1997 

Elmer Barth 1997 



M PLANNING BOARD 



03 



Wayne King 


2001 


David Moynihan 


1999 


Leslie Brooks, Ch 


1998 


John Beagan 


2000 


Pat Hagadorn 


1997 


Leo Murphy, Assoc. 


1997 


ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 




Keith B. Hughes, Ch. 


1997 


David Levesque 


1998 


Arthur N. Sot is 


1999 


Li 11 ian Gray ton 


1000 


David Moll ica 


2001 


Richard Alfoni 


1997 


Miranda Gooding 


1997 


OPEN SPACE AND RECREATION 


COMMITTEE 


James Allen 


1997 


Bill Wells 


1997 


Lawrence G. El iot 


1997 


Ruth M. Sherwood 


1997 


Jim Berry 


1997 


Glenn Hazelton, Ch 


1997 


David Standley 


1997 



CABLE TELEVISION ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
George Howe (Consultant) 1997 
J. Eric Josephson, Ch. 1997 
David Beyer 1997 

Arthur Savage 1997 



COASTAL POLLUTION 


CONTROL 


COMMITTEE 


Wayne Castonguay, 


Ch. 


t 


1997 


Haines Danforth 






1997 


Joyce Harrington 






1997 


Aldyth Inn is 






1997 


Joyce Kippin 






1997 


Ingrid Miles 






1997 


Paul Eby 






1997 


Nancy Bentum 






1997 


Michael Schaaf 






1997 


PLUM ISLAND ADVISORY 


COMMITTEE 


Beverly Perna 






1997 


Thomas Dorman 






1997 



-5- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M 



IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 

Lawrence G. Eliot 1997 

Dennis Skillman 1997 

Barbara Carpenter 1997 

Mary Cunningham 1997 

Barbara Ostberg 1997 

Faith Evans 1997 

Patrick Glennon 1997 



HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 
Susan Monahan 
James Haskell 
Catherine Howe 
Rita Pelletier 



1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 



S SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



James Temple, Ch. 
Winthrop J. Snow, 
Barbara Ostberg 
Kristine Glennon 
Cathy Col 
Elizabeth Krafchuk 



Jr 



1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 



S INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT FINANCE 
James C. Lahar 
Loretta Dietch 
George E. Howe 

M CABLE E.R. ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
Margaret Whittier 
Elaine Lee 
Clark Ziegler 
James Muench 
Mark Col tin, Ch. 
Peter Dziadose 
Charles Wayne 
Charles Surpitski 
G. Will iam Brenizer 



AUTHORITY 
1999 
2000 
2001 



1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 



TEMPORARY SEWER 
David Standley, 
Carl Hiltunen 
James R. Engel 
Pat Hagadorn 
Carl Gardner 
Andrew Brengle 



ADVISORY 
Ch. 



COMMITTEE 



1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 



**************** 



APPOINTMENT LEGEND 

E Elected 

S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

M Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

1 Supervised By Town Manager 

2 Elected At Town Meeting 



3 Appointed By Moderator 

4 General Laws 

5 1976 STM, Article II 

6 Confirmed by Board of Selectmen 

7 Appointed by School Committee 

8 Appointed by Conservation Com. 



-6- 



1996 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH 
SCHOOL, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE FIRST OF APRIL, 1996, at 
7:30 O'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the 
following articles, viz: , 

Moderator James Grimes called the 3 63rd Annual Town Meeting to 
order at 7:37 p.m. with 2 03 voters present. The final count was 
579 at 9 p.m. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, it 
was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Moderator 
Grimes informed the voters about town meeting procedures and the 
method of making an amendment to a town meeting article. It was 
announced that Charlie Wayne had a copy of the proposed flag for 
the Town of Ipswich and the Class of 1999 were selling 
refreshments in the hall. Tellers appointed by the Moderator 
were: Bruce Bryant, Phil Stewart, Jenny Wile and Denise 
Economides . Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town 
Counsel . 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to fix the salary and 
compensation of all elected Town Officers; (2) to choose the 
following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator 
for one (1) year; two Selectmen for three (3) years; one member 
of the Housing Authority for five (5) years; and three members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; the above officers to 
be voted on one ballot at their respective polling places as 
follows: Precinct One -- Agawam Village Recreation Hall, County 
Road; Precinct Two -- Winthrop School, Central Street; Precinct 
Three -- Ipswich High School, High Street; and Precinct Four -- 
Whittier Manor Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 
8, 1996; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 
8:00 p.m.; and (3) to act on the transfer of any surplus funds in 
the Electric Division, Department of Utilities; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Robert Leet moved that the Town: (1) fix the salary 
and compensation of all elected Town Officers as presented in the 
town and school operating budgets; (2) choose the following 
officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for one (1) 
year; two Selectmen for three (3) years; one member of the 
Housing Authority for five (5) years; and three members of the 
School Committee for three (3) years; the above officers to be 
voted on one ballot at their respective polling places as 
follows: Precinct One -- Agawam Village Recreation Hall, County 
Road; Precinct Two -- Winthrop School, Central Street; Precinct 



-7- 



Three -- Ipswich High School, High Street; and Precinct Four -- 
Whittier Manor Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 
8, 1996; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 
8:00 p.m.; and (3) to transfer from surplus funds in the Electric 
Division, Department of Utilities the sum of $192,250 to offset 
the tax rate. Seconded. 

School Committee member George Jewell moved to amend the motion 

(part 2) by adding one member of the School Committee for two (2) 

years. Seconded. Motion to amend the main motion carried 
unanimously. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously on the amended motion. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote: to choose one member of the 
Finance Committee for three (3) years. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town 
elect James W. Foley of 25 Meadowview Lane to the Finance 
Committee for a term of three (3) years. Seconded. 

Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended 
the election of James W. Foley, who currently serves as a member 
of the committee. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate 
and/or transfer from available funds a sum of money to fund 
supplements to the FY96 Municipal Operating Budget and the FY96 
Water Division Operating Budget; and (2) to amend its action 
taken under Article 4 and/or Article 7 of the April 3, 1995, 
Annual Town Meeting (the FY96 Municipal Operating and Water 
Operating Budgets, respectively), by transferring sums of money 
between departmental accounts, and/or by consolidating categories 
within departmental accounts, the total appropriation (s) to 
remain the same as previously appropriated as a result of these 
transfers and/or consolidations; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote (1) to amend 
its action taken under Article 7 of the April 03, 1995, Annual 
Town Meeting (the FY96 Water Division Budget) by transferring 
sums in the following previously-appropriated categories, as 
indicated: 

Water Distribution : From: To: 

Salaries and Wages $ 214,400 $ 223,000 

Expenses 200,780 192,180 

Capital Outlay 63,400 63,400 

-8- 



Water Treatment : 
Salaries and Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total : 



$ 165,748 

499,672 

51,500 

$1,195,500 



$ 165,748 
499,672 
51,500 
$1,195,500; 



the total appropriation to remain the same as originally- 
appropriated; and 

(2) to amend its action taken under Article 5 of the April 03, 
1995, Annual Town Meeting (The FY96 Municipal Operating Budget) to 
fund the provisions of an FY96 collective bargaining agreement with 
Local #2905, AFSCME, by transferring sums from existing 
appropriation accounts to the salary accounts as indicated 
hereinbelow, the total budget level of $7,606,363 to remain as 
previously appropriated: 



Department (Salaries and Wages) 

Accountant 

Assessors 

Treasurer /Col lector 

Purchasing & Budget 

Town Clerk 

Police 

Public Works Administration 

Highway 

Forestry 

Equipment Maintenance 

Solid Waste Transfer Station 

Town Hall & Annex 

Cemeteries and Parks 

Sewer 

Building Inspector 

Health 

Recreation and Youth Services 

Library 

Unclassified: Salary Transfer 

Account : 
Benefits : 



From 



To 



102 

110 
99 
26 
55 

118 
70 

232 
56 
34 
28 
26 

213 

185 
62 
53 
74 

197 

14 
706 



716 
830 
397 
880 
101 
813 
275 
810 
372 
092 
570 
133 
368 
930 
922 
837 
121 
372 

688 
629 



105 

112 

100 

27 

55 

119 

71 

243 

58 

36 

29 

26 

220 

190 

63 

54 

74 

198 



088 
291 
116 
716 
830 
557 
043 
143 
232 
532 
355 
906 
316 
595 
282 
222 
481 
115 





6 84,03 6; and 



(3) to amend its action taken under Article 5 of the warrant for 
the April 03, 1995, Annual Town Meeting (FY96 Municipal Operating 
Budget) by further transferring sums from existing appropriation 
accounts to the accounts as indicated hereinbelow, the total budget 
level of $7,606,363 to remain as previously appropriated: 



Town Manager - Labor Counsel 
Legal - Litigation 
Unclassified: Benefits 
Unclassified: Insurance 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 
Seconded. 



From: 
$20, 000 

21,680 
684, 036 
121, 985 

$ 7,606,363 



To: 
$38, 000 

36,880 
655,861 
116, 985 

$ 7,606,363 



-9- 



PROPOSED MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET FOR TOWN MEETING ACTION 



FY94 FY95 FY96 * 

EXPENDED EXPENDED APPRO. 



FY97*** 

RECOMM END 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT: ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 



003 SELECTMEN: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

005 TOWN MANAGER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Labor Consultants 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

007 LEGAL: 

Town Counsel-Litigation 
Town Counsel Expenses 
Total 

009 MODERATOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

011 FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 
ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



$14,684 

3,388 



18,072 


$3,417 

7,089 



10,506 


$4,000 

9,180 



13,180 


$4,000 

5,280 



9,280 


86,644 

13,630 

21,605 

2,516 

124,395 


95,794 

10,739 

49,442 

2,050 

158,025 


96,244 

7,065 

25,000 

3,400 
131,709 


101,658 

9,460 

25,000 

19,095 

155,213 


27,851 
21,680 
49,531 


49,675 
21,680 
71,355 


38,000 
21,680 
59,680 


39,000 
21,000 
60,000 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 




3,256 
3,256 


882 
13,662 
14,544 


1,000 
8,675 
9,675 


1,500 

8,675 

10,175 



195,354 



254,530 



214,344 



234.768 



015 



025 



ELECTIONS & REGISTRATIONS: 










Salaries & Wages 


6,420 


13,610 


11,149 


13,759 


Expenses 


6,430 


5,949 


7,810 


9,685 


Capital Outlay 





29,455 





3,360 


Total 


12,850 


49,014 


18,959 


26,804 


ACCOUNTANT: 










Salaries & Wages 


97,639 


101,155 


102,716 


109,305 


Expenses 


20,278 


25,435 


29,043 


48,073 


Capital Outlay 


10,460 


10,460 


12,860 


11,960 


Total 


128,377 


137,050 


144,619 


169,338 



-10- 



029 ASSESSORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Valuation Fee 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

033 TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

035 PURCHASING & BUDGET 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

039 TOWN CLERK: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



FY94 


FY95 


FY96* 


FY97*** 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. I 


RECOMMEliD 


107,302 


110,322 


110.830 


116.312 


51.000 





3.500 


3.500 


7,101 


8,733 


10,634 


10.472 


2,985 


499 


650 





168,388 


119,554 


125,614 


130,284 


95,703 


98,020 


99,397 


103,986 


26,412 


21,512 


31.352 


25.819 


2,394 





2,400 





124,509 


119,532 


133.149 


129,805 


25.919 


26,593 


26,880 


28,882 


4,656 


5,722 


6,860 


6,390 








2.000 


800 


30,575 


32,315 


35.740 


36,072 


50,970 


52,883 


55,101 


58,725 


2,493 


3.063 


3.491 


3.759 











4,000 


53,463 


55,946 


58,592 


66.484 



518,162 



513.411 



516.673 



558,787 



PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 



063 PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

064 MASTER PLAN COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 



57,180 

11,396 

2,740 

71,316 


53,360 

5,727 



59,087 


54,092 

3,688 

425 

58.205 


70,670 

6,886 



77.556 


887 
5,039 
5,926 


902 
3,484 
4,386 


1,019 
12.768 
13,787 


1,000 
10,729 
11,729 



■11 



065 HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

066 CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 



FY94 


FY95 


FY96* 


FY97*** 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


BECQMMEND 








255 


268 


2,328 


1,929 


2,775 


2,640 











4,200 


2,328 


1,929 


3,030 


7,108 


1,834 


11,682 


15,954 


16,478 


2,227 


889 


1,353 


1,768 


70 


149 


2,000 





4,131 


12,720 


19,307 


18,246 



83,701 



78,122 



94,329 



114,639 



PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT 



101 POLICE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Ambulance Contract 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

102 HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

103 FIRE: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

112 SHELLFISH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



1,010,466 


1,060,455 


1,118,813 


1,143,630 


66,036 


70,560 


84,824 


88,553 


130,999 


130,999 


131,000 


136,277 


36,355 


82,944 


64,801 


69,547 


1,243,856 


1,344,958 


1,399,438 


1,438,007 


3,880 


4,142 


4,520 


4,872 


5,539 


5,257 


7,240 


8,810 





4,896 


21,000 


7,380 


9,419 


14,295 


32,760 


21,062 


685,683 


730,977 


788,787 


851,062 


55,204 


57,475 


87,513 


89,349 


18,978 


25,949 


40,500 


105,531 


759,865 


814,401 


916,800 


1,045,942 


30,692 


32,855 


34,150 


35,034 


3,497 


2,855 


3,495 


3,645 


178 


18,877 


3,000 





34,367 


54,587 


40,645 


38,679 



•12- 



114 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

116 ANIMAL CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY DEPT. 



FY94 


FY95 


FY96* 


FY97*** 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO, 


RECOMMEND 


3,200 


2,983 


3,200 


3,200 


2,272 


2,177 


3,840 


2,840 


1,279 





1,500 





6,751 


5,160 


8,540 


6,040 


25,161 


27,266 


29,050 


29,283 


5,012 


4,823 


6,523 


7,500 


500 


950 


1,400 


14,750 


30,673 


33,039 


36,973 


51,533 


2,084,931 


2,266,440 


2,435,156 


2,601,263 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

303 HIGHWAY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

109 FORESTRY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



66,461 


69,477 


70,275 


73,476 


2,559 


2,552 


2,817 


3,048 


2,461 








275 


71,481 


72 : 029 


73,092 


76,799 


222,609 


228,195 


232,810 


249,977 


167,374 


129,018 


173,116 


174,572 


138,411 


185,682 


205,000 


323,331 


99,109 


66,617 


79,800 


160,875 


627,503 


609,512 


690,726 


908,755 





52,886 


56,372 


61,766 





9,964 


11,268 


18,724 

















62,850 


67,640 


80,490 



305 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Expenses 



262,111 



109,187 



130,323 



130,323 



-13- 



309 EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

403 SANITATION CONTRACT: 
Sanitation Composite Contract 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

405 SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

407 TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



FY94 
EXPENDED 

32,262 

51,956 

2,135 

86,353 



465,220 

654 

2,249 

468,123 



FY95 
EXPENDED 

33,405 

44,051 



77,456 



479,791 

373 



480,164 



FY96 * FY97*** 

APPRO. REC.OJ/LMENP 



26,794 

2,482 



29,276 



24,484 

27,245 

148,120 

199,849 



410 CEMETERIES, PARKS & BUILDING MAINTENANCE: 



Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



195,541 

39,036 



36,895 

271,472 



27,969 
2,804 
3,682 

34,455 



24,622 

26,044 

8,610 

59,276 



201,570 

33,697 



18,421 

253,688 



34,092 

48,038 



82,130 



525,204 

3,500 



528,704 



28,570 
7,632 
1,000 

37,202 



26,133 

31,773 

8,940 

66,846 



213,368 

36,346 



20,400 

270,114 



36,688 

49,537 



86,225 



477,134 

3,500 



480,634 



33,570 

8,516 



42,086 



28,015 

32,833 

7,240 

68,088 



229,599 

37,431 

9,000 

15,500 

291,530 



TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS DEPT. 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



2,016,168 1,758,617 1,946,777 



2,164,930 



650 SEWER: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



183,916 


181,149 


185,930 


226,925 


297,504 


267,864 


288,853 


341,049 


8,000 





5,000 


44,000 


489,420 


449,013 


479,783 


611,974 



489,420 



449,013 



479.783 



611,974 



-14- 



CODE ENFORCEMENT DEPARTMENT 

490 BUILDING INSPECTION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

061 APPEALS BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

501 HEALTH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

502 HEALTH CONTRACTS: 
Expenses 
Consultants 
Total 

TOTAL CODE ENFORCEMENT 



FY94 
EXPENDED 


FY95 
EXPENDED 


FY96* 
APPRO. I 


FY97*** 

RECOMMEND 


60,965 

2,867 



63,832 


63,903 

3.855 



67,758 


62,922 
5.276 
2,400 

70,598 


65,086 

5,608 



70,694 


1,826 

455 



2,281 


2,425 

1,161 



3,586 


3.055 

1.520 

150 

4,725 


5,729 

1.760 



7,489 


50,954 

16,497 



67,451 


53.426 

10,717 



64,143 


53,837 

18,333 



72,170 


55,952 

26,133 



82,085 


187,169 

144 

187,313 


147,836 

1,872 

149,708 


151,960 

3,000 

154,960 


153,077 

4.000 

157,077 



320,877 



285,195 



302.453 



317,345 



HUMAN SERVICES DEPARTMENT 



520 RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

531 COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

551 VETERANS' BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES DEPT. 



65,769 

15,914 



81,683 


71,942 

20,586 

9,674 

102,202 


74,121 

18,488 

2,000 

94,609 


77,016 

19,847 

1,450 

98,313 


11,822 

21,686 



33,508 


26,626 

19,939 



46,565 


26,949 

21,113 

1,430 

49,492 


37,041 

20,604 



57,645 


59,528 
59,528 


17,371 
17,371 


65,000 
65,000 


45,000 
45,000 



174,719 



166,138 



209,101 



200,958 



-15- 



FY94 FY95 

EXPENDED EXPENDED 



LIBRARY 

601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Capital Outlay 

TOTAL LIBRARY DEPT 

UNCLASSIFIED 



FY96 * FY97*** 

APPRO, RECJDJVLMEND 



190,851 

78,300 

3,263 


196,518 

86,451 

2,485 


197,372 

90,273 

5,480 


211,021 

95,870 

3,800 



272,414 



285.454 



293,125 



310,691 



013 RESERVE FUND:(Transfers dispersed into appropriate budgets in prior years) 

78,400 



071 BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 
County Retirement System 
Health & Life 
Medicare 

Consolidated Benefits 
TOTAL BENEFITS 



081 INSURANCE: 



646,805 
646,805 

175,193 



681,850 
681,850 

90,114 



706,629 
706,629 

166.985 



80.000 



672,603 
672,603 

165,605 



091 


OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT: 
Expenses 


66,796 


61,294 


102,800 


115,200 


091 


SALARY TRANSFER ACCOUNT: ** 








50,641 


60,000 


701 


DEBT SERVICE: 
Payment of Principal 
Payment of Interest 
Interest on Tax Ant. Notes 
Total 

TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 






2,881 

2,881 






4,150 

4,150 





9,167 
9,167 






10,000 

10,000 




891,675 


837,408 


1,114,622 


1,103,408 




$7,047,421 


$6,894,328 


$7,606,363 


$8,218,763 



* Note: FY '96 reflects Reserve Fund transfers through February 13, 1996. 
** Represents allowance for salary/wage increases: appropriations approved in 

prior years have been dispersed into individual department budgets. 
*** Selectmen differ with FinCom in recommendations for Planning Salaries and Accountant Expenses. 



-16- 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 

IPSWICH PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

RECOMMENDED OPERATING BUDGET FOR FY1997 

INTRODUCTION: Action by the Annual Town Meeting, Monday, April 1 , 1996, will establish the total 
amount of money to be set aside for schools. Once this budget total is established, the School 
Committee, by statute, has fiscal autonomy and may use the funds in the best interest of the 
schools. The Town of Ipswich School Budget, which follows, represents the School Committee's 
best estimate of the way funds voted at Town meeting will be deployed. 



SELECTED BUDGET ITEMS 




FY95 


FY96 


FY97 


Actual 


Budgeted 


Proposed 


OSF Teaching Stations = 


t 
'31 Students = 507 




1,210,853 


1,279,594 


1,361,838 


248,937 


316,486 


325,824 


39,125 


71,646 


136,514 


13,310 


34,404 


57,326 


6,730 


7,725 


7,666 


1,379 


1,250 


1,325 


102,412 


116,398 


123,665 


2,404 


2,300 


6,500 


$1,625,150 


$1,829,803 


$2,020,658 



WINTHROP SCHOOL Building 38, 

65 Central St. 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 

DOYON SCHOOL Building = 50,500 SF Teacher Stations = 34 Students = 513 

216 LinebrookRd. 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



1,248,028 


1,327,766 


1,377,685 


255,389 


268,053 


310,545 


72,281 


64,097 


87,964 


59,277 


63,112 


59,682 


4,195 


5,126 


4,283 


772 


1,081 


1,223 


85,628 


80,991 


96,658 


59,998 


6,811 


20,300 


$1,785,568 


$1,817,037 


$1,958,340 


FY95 


FY96 


FY97 


Actual 


Budaeted 


Proposed 



MIDDLE SCHOOL Building = 54,200 SF Teacher Stations = 27 Students = 385 

23 Green Street 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 

Technical Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



1,248,314 


1,340,384 


1,398,031 


233,563 


255,126 


289,668 


43,620 


62,990 


115.361 


45,683 


61,279 


40,363 


17,439 


13,070 


12,449 


1,417 


1,389 


3,915 


7,341 


7,056 


4.622 


116,542 


138,749 


143,159 


32,155 





12.500 


$1,746,074 


$1,880,043 


$2,020,068 


-17- 







HIGH SCHOOL 

136 High St. 
Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 

Technical Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



CENTRAL OFFICE - Building = 2,576 SF 
One Lord Square 
Support Staff 

SUBTOTAL 
Curriculum(Stipends) 

CQI 

English 

Health 

Music 

Math 

Science 

Social Studies 

Critical Thinking 
AD 

Inst.Exp 
Non-lnst.Exp 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



Building - 63,000 SF Teacher Stations - 34 Students = 407 



1,678,680 
347,869 

142,564 

74,149 

23,558 

2,125 

4,319 

205,984 

3,037 



1,706,283 
372,714 

129,346 

89,840 

20,003 

2,946 

4,580 

219,713 

12,760 



1,803,873 
389,388 

125,354 

108,097 

21,510 

4,159 

6,005 

205,051 

26,634 



$2,482,285 


$2,558,185 


$2,690,071 


$587,092 


$602,620 


$633,880 





6,600 


6,600 





6,600 


6,600 











6,600 


6,600 


6,600 


5,560 


6,600 


6,600 


6,900 


6,600 


6,600 


7,600 


6,600 


6,600 











40,960 


79,975 


24,700 


152,123 


181,776 


194,150 


234,641 


195,829 


191,607 



$454,384 



$497,180 



$450,057 



ALL DISTRICT ITEMS 

Transportation 

SPED 

Regular 

Employee Benefits } 
Bldgs & Grounds Maint 
SUBTOTAL 

TOTALS 



18,133 
284,127 
632,004 

41,343 


14,850 
296,400 
666,463 

40,619 


47,350 
311,900 
738,604 

46,496 


$975,607 
$9,656,160 


$1,018,332 
$10,203,200 


$1,144,350 
$10,917,424 



All District Staff Distributed to Schools 
(Site-Based Management) 



-18- 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 4 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the municipal budget, and to raise, appropriate, transfer 
money from available funds, and change the purpose of the 
unexpended balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for - 
the ensuing year's operations, including the compensation of 
elected Town Officers, and to authorize a lease-purchase contract 
for certain departmental equipment; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town vote 

(1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $8,218,763 for the 
purposes indicated in the FY97 Municipal Operating Budget as 
outlined in the Finance Committee Report, pages 15-21; and that 

for the FY97 Municipal Operating Budget of $8,218,763 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash 529,918 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 40,147 

Wetlands Protection Fund-Conservation Commission 13,787 

Overlay Surplus 80, 000 

$ 663,852 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $ 7,554,911; 
and 

(2) in conjunction with said appropriation, to authorize the Town 
to enter into a three-year lease-purchase contract for the 
acquisition of self-contained breathing apparatus and materiel and 
services incidental thereto. Seconded. 

Mr. Ziegler explained the municipal budget as outlined in the 
Finance Committee Report. The Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended and urged voters to support the budget . Patrick 
McNally, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, expressed the 
selectmen's dissatisfaction with the whole outcome of the budget. 
Three of the five selectmen voted against funding a half-time 
position in the planning department and a network to tie all town 
hall computers together in a network. Mr. McNally announced that 
the selectmen had decided that the budget was a good budget overall 
and unanimously recommended that the budget be passed. 
Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of 
the School Committee relative to the School Department budget and 
to raise, appropriate, transfer money, and change the purpose' of 
the unexpended balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for 



-19- 



the ensuing year's operations; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

School Committee Chairman Larry Seidler moved that the Town vote to 
raise and appropriate the sum of $10,917,424 for the School 
Department budget for FY97; and 

for the FY97 School Department Budget of $10,917,424 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash: 529,918 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 40,147 
Overlay Surplus 80 , 000 

650, 065 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $10,267,359 
Seconded. 

Mr. Seidler explained the school budget and described all the 
successful programs in our school system. He said the School 
Committee unanimously supported this budget. 

School Committee members George Jewell and Margot Sherwood 
presented a plaque to retiring School Committee Chairman Larry 
Seidler in recognition of his fifteen years of distinguished 
service to the community and school committee. He received a 
standing ovation. 

Bill Wasserman questioned the seven per cent increase in the 
school budget which exceeded the Proposition Two and One-Half 
levy limit. He said he supported the budget with reservations. 

The Finance Committee voted eight in favor and one abstained. 
Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended the school budget. 

Larry Seidler, Jamie Fay and George Jewell explained the 
increases in the school budget due to higher enrollment and 
inflation and answered questions from David Warner and Wendy 
Lull. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the ensuing year's annual 
operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Eugene Hailson, Vice-Chairman of the Whittier School Committee 
moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$67,505 for the Town's share of the FY97 annual operating, 
capital, and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 

-20- 



Vocational Technical High School District. Seconded. 

Mr. Hailson explained that our enrollment at Whittier has 
decreased from 22 to 13 students in FY96, which has resulted in 
a 54 percent decrease in the Town's assessment. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and School Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote-. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the ensuing year's expenses of the Water Division, 
Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues of the 
Water Division during FY96; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,215,500 for the FY97 operating, debt 
service, and capital expenses of the Water Division, Department 
of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues from the water 
division during FY97. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Mr. Engel explained the Water Division appropriation and the 
increase in staff. (The Water Division was established by a vote 
of Town Meeting as a self-supporting enterprise fund as of July 
1, 1995) Questions by Lee Wheeler were answered by Jamie Fay and 
James Engel. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to engage engineering services and to acquire any 
related materiel and/or services for the construction and 
maintenance of bridges under Chapter 90 of the General Laws, as 
amended; and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply 
for, accept, and expend without further appropriation any federal 
and/or state grants which may be available for the aforementioned 
purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Vice-Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edward Rauscher moved 
that the Town vote (1) to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$322,636 to engage engineering services and to acquire any 
related materiel and/or services for the construction and 
maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 of the General 
Laws, as amended; and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
apply for, accept, and expend without further appropriation any 
federal and/or state grants which may be available for the 
aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

-21- 



ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to survey, design, and undertake repairs to roads and bridges 
under the provisions of Chapter 90 of the General Laws, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in 
conjunction therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, 
or otherwise; (3) in furtherance of the project (s) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any 
federal, state and/or private grants without further 
appropriation thereof; (4) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer of available 
funds, or by borrowing; and (5) to determine if said 
appropriation shall be contingent upon the passage of a ballot 
referendum question exempting from the levy limit provisions of 
Proposition 2 1/2 the payment of principal and interest on bonds 
or notes issued for said purposes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59, S21C(k) and S21C(m); or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote: (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $265,000 to survey, design, and undertake 
repairs to roads and bridges under the provisions of Chapter 90 
of the General Laws, and to obtain any materiel and/or services 
incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen, 
using said appropriation, to acquire e'asements in conjunction 
therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; 

(3) in furtherance of the project (s) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state 
and/or private grants without further appropriation thereof; and 

(4) to raise said appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 44, Section 7. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To hear and act on the reports of the Committees and to continue 
such Committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

Moderator James Grimes accepted a motion to continue the Hall- 
Haskell House Committee for another year. Seconded. Motion 
carried unanimously. 

Moderator Grimes moved to continue the Master Plan Commission for 
another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Ken Savoie moved to continue the Historic District Study 
Committee for another year. Seconded. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

-22- 



Dorcas Rice read her dramatic Commuter Rail Report and moved to 
continue the Commuter Rail Committee for another year. Seconded. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

Co-Chairman Terri Stephens read the report for the Hall -Haskell 
House Committee. 

Chairman Blaine Hebbel moved to continue the School Building 
Needs Committee for another year. Seconded. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

Chairman Glenn Hazelton moved to continue the Open Space 
Committee for another year. Seconded. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

Chairman David Standley moved to continue the Temporary Sewer 
Advisory Committee for another year. Seconded. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

Mark Coltin moved to continue the Cable E. R. Advisory Committee 
for another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
for remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary repairs 
to the Ipswich Public Library, and for constructing, originally 
equipping, and furnishing a new addition thereto, including 
elevators and handicapped lavatory facilities, and to obtain 
materiel and services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, 
state, and/or private grants or gifts without further 
appropriation thereof; (3) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available 
funds, or by borrowing; and (4) to determine if said 
appropriation shall be contingent upon the passage of a ballot 
referendum question exempting from the levy limit provisions of 
Proposition 2 1/2 the payment of principal and interest on bonds 
or notes issued for said purposes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59, S21C(k) and S21C(m); or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Libary Trustee George Gray moved that the Town vote: (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $2,100,000 for remodeling, reconstructing, 
and making extraordinary repairs to the Ipswich Public Library, 
and for constructing, originally equipping, and furnishing an 
addition thereto, including elevators and handicapped lavatory 
facilities, and to obtain materiel and services incidental 
thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 
accept, and expend any federal, state, and/or private grants or 
gifts without further appropriation thereof; (3) to determine 
that said appropriation shall be raised by authorizing the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue 
bonds or serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts 



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General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7(3); said appropriation to be 
contingent on the passage of a ballot referendum question 
(fulfilling the requirement of Town General By-Laws, Chapter II, 
Section 6) exempting from the levy limit provisions of 
Proposition Two and One-Half the payment of principal and 
interest on bonds or notes for said purposes under the provisions 
of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59, Section 21C(k) and 
Section 21C (m) . 

The ballot question shall be worded as follows: 

"Shall the Town of Ipswich be allowed to exempt from the 
provisions of Proposition Two and One-Half, so called, the 
amounts required to pay for the bond issued to remodel, 
reconstruct, and make extraordinary repairs to the Ipswich Public 
Library and to construct, originally equip, and furnish a new 
addition thereto, including elevators, and handicapped lavatory 
facilities, and to obtain materiel and services incidental 
thereto? Yes / / No / /" Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended by a vote of 4 to 1, Finance 
Committee recommended and urged support with 8 in favor, 1 
abstained, Historical Commission strongly recommended and the 
Master Plan Commission unanimously recommended. 

Selectman Bill George said, "There's an old cliche that says, 
'There is a time and a place for everything' and for the library 
this is the time and this is the place." 

Friends of the Library member Mary Smith, Historical Commission 
Co-Chairman Marjorie Robie, Finance Committee member Joni 
Soffron, Chairman of the Master Plan Commission Jim Lidington and 
Library Trustee George Gray all spoke in favor and urged support. 

David Warner questioned the chances of the library receiving a 
grant. Mr. Gray responded, "We have an excellent chance of 
making this happen for Ipswich" noting 115 other cities and towns 
were applying for building improvement grants supplied by the 
state Library Board of Commissioners. 

On a hand count with 461 in favor and 7 against, the motion 
carried by two-thirds vote. (2/3 majority needed on town meeting 
floor and simple majority on the ballot) 

At the Annual Town Election on Monday, April 8, 1996, the ballot 
question passed with a vote of 1,713 for and 669 against. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
for architectural and engineering services in preparation for 
surveying, designing, and constructing a new High School, new 
auditorium and related educational facilities all to be located 
in the area of School Street, and in preparation for surveying, 

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designing, remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary 
repairs to the Ipswich High School to be used as a middle school, 
and in preparation for surveying, designing, and constructing 
athletics facilities on Town-owned land in the area of Mile Lane, 
and to obtain materiel and services incidental thereto, and for 
the acquisition of an interest in land by purchase, gift, lease, 
eminent domain, or otherwise; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state, 
and/or private grants or gifts without further appropriation 
thereof; and (3) to determine whether said appropriation shall be 
raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, or by borrowing; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 1 

School Committee member Roberta Jalbert moved that Town vote: 
(1) to appropriate the sum of $150,000 for architectural and 
engineering feasibility study services in preparation for 
surveying, designing, and constructing a new High School, new 
auditorium and related educational facilities all to be located 
in the area of School Street, and in preparation for surveying, 
designing, remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary 
repairs to the Ipswich High School to be used as a middle school, 
and in preparation for surveying, designing, and constructing 
athletics facilities on Town-owned land in the area of Mile Lane, 
and to obtain materiel and services incidental thereto, and for 
the acquisition of an interest in land for school purposes by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
any federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without 
further appropriation thereof; and (3) to raise said 
appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes for said 
purposes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause 21. Seconded. 

Chairman Blaine Hebbel gave a detailed report of the School 
Building Needs Committee. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Mrs. Jalbert, assisted by Superintendent of Schools Richard 
Thompson operating the overhead slides and chart, described the 
needs and reasons for the expenditures . 

Chris Cullen, Pat Hagadorn, William Faissler and Carol Sullivan 
spoke in favor and urged support for the appropriation. David 
Warner, Cynthia Bingham and Bill Markos questioned the impact, 
dialogue and debt service from this article. 

On a hand count with 433 in favor and 18 against, the motion 
carried by two-thirds vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 

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of money to purchase and install new water meters and to obtain 
any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any 
federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without further 
appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available 
funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously agreed. 

Motion to indefinitely postpone action on this article carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to engage engineering services and to acquire any 
related materiel and/or services for the purchase and 
installation of stormwater treatment systems, the location of 
which shall be subject to approval by the Board of Selectmen; and 
(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire all-purpose 
utility easements in said areas; and (3) to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without further 
appropriation any federal and/or state grants which may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote: (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $41,776 to engage engineering services and 
to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the purchase 
and installation of stormwater treatment systems, the location of 
which shall be subject to approval by the Board of Selectmen; (2) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen, using said appropriation, 
to acquire all-purpose utility easements in said areas by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
without further appropriation any federal and/or state grants 
which may be available for the aforementioned purposes; and (4) 
of said appropriation, $14,726 be raised by taxes and $27,050 be 
transferred from available funds (Coastal Pollution Remediation 
Grant Fund) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Carl Gardner questioned some of the potential locations for the 
stormwater treatment systems. Michael Schaaf, member of the 
Coastal Pollution Control Committee and David Standley, chairman 
of the Temporary Sewer Advisory Committee urged support for this 
article. (This article implements a recommendation that was made 
last year in a comprehensive report by the Town's Coastal 

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Pollution Advisory Committee.) 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote, pursuant to the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 53E1/2 : (1) to 
establish, subject to annual re-authorization, a revolving fund 
for the Bay Circuit Committee (the "Committee"), for the purposes 
of reprinting the Committee's Trail Guide and for other trail 
identification and maintenance expenses incidental thereto; (2) 
to determine that the receipts from the sales of the Trail Guide 
shall be credited to said fund; (3) to authorize the Director of 
Planning and Development as the official authorized to expend 
funds from said account, on behalf of the Committee; and (4) to 
limit the expenditures from said fund in the ensuing fiscal year 
to $2,000; or to take any other action relative thereto.. 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Committee Chairman Larry Eliot moved that the 
Town vote, pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws Chapter 44, Section 53E1/2, (a) to establish, subject to 
annual re-authorization, a revolving fund for the Bay Circuit 
Committee (the "Committee"), for the purposes of reprinting the 
Committee's Trail Guide and for other trail identification and 
maintenance expenses incidental thereto; (b) to determine that 
the receipts from the sales of the Trail Guide shall be credited 
to said fund; (c) to authorize the Director of Planning and 
Development as the official authorized to expend funds from said 
account, in behalf of the Committee; and (d) to limit. the 
expenditures from said fund in the ensuing fiscal year to $2,000. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4 to 1 in favor; Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote: to accept Hillside Road, Capeview 
Road and Valley Drive as town streets as shown on a plan entitled 
"Plan of Roadway Layouts for Hillside Road, Capeview Road and 
Valley Drive in Ipswich, Massachusetts; Scale: 1"=50'; April, 
1996;" stamped by James E. Chase, Town Engineer; and to further 
vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use said streets for all purposes for which public 
ways are used in the Town. 

Hillside Road is further described as follows: Beginning at a 
point on the northerly layout line of the 1944 layout for Bayview 
Road, said point being N00-00-00E and 88.22 distant from the 
intersection of said 1944 layout line with the northerly layout 
line of the May 1934 Essex County layout for Little Neck Road; 

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thence leaving said layout line of Bayview Road by a curve to the 
left of 24.00 feet radius, 28.06 feet; thence N11-59-00W, 69.16 
feet; thence by a curve to the left of 246.52 feet radius, 176.98 
feet; thence N53-07-00W, 253.54 feet; thence N56-27-40W, 675.29 
feet to a point on the easterly end of the 1951 layout for Plover 
Hill Road; thence crossing said end N53-46-20E, 42.63 feet; 
thence leaving said easterly end of the layout of Plover Hill 
Road S56-27-40E, 661.71 feet; thence S53-077-00E, 254.72 feet; 
thence by a curve to the right of 286.52 feet radius, 205.69 
feet; thence S11-59-00E, 48.35 feet; thence by a curve to the 
left of 13.04 feet radius, 25.72 feet to another point on the 
aforesaid northerly layout line of Bayview Road; thence reversing 
direction and following said 1944 Bayview Road layout line S55- 
00-00W, 79.04 feet to the point of beginning; said road 
containing 47,754 square feet. 

Valley Drive is further described as follows: Beginning at a 
point on the westerly layout line of Hillside Road, said point 
being on a curve of 246.52 feet radius and 80.89 feet 
northwesterly from the point of curvature of said curve; thence 
leaving said westerly layout line of Hillside Road by a curve to 
the left of 30.00 feet radius, 37.68 feet; thence S77-15-40W, 
446.59 feet; thence by a curve to the right of 215.00 feet 
radius, 249.58 feet; thence N36-13-40W, 294.77 feet; thence by a 
curve to the right of 350.00 feet radius, 143.90 feet to a point 
on the westerly layout line of Capeview Road and the northerly 
end of the herein-described layout of Valley Drive; thence 
reversing direction and following said layout line for Capeview 
Road and northerly end of Valley Drive by a curve of 110.00 feet 
radius, 162.76 feet; thence reversing direction once again and 
leaving said layout line of the aforesaid Capeview Road and 
northerly end of the herewith described layout of Valley Drive by 
a curve to the left of 25.00 feet radius 51.83 feet; thence S36- 
13-40E, 272.36 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 175.00 feet 
radius, 203.15 feet; thence N77-15-40E, 425.96 feet; thence by a 
curve to the left of 10.00 feet radius, 22.42 feet to another 
point of the aforesaid westerly layout line of Hillside Road; 
thence reversing direction and following said layout line by a 
curve onto the right of 246.52 feet radius, 87.89 feet to the 
point of beginning; said road containing 42,870 square feet. 

Capeview Road is further described as follows: Beginning at an 
angle point of the westerly layout line of Hillside Road; thence 
following said layout line S53-07-00E, 59.61 feet; thence 
reversing direction, and leaving said westerly layout line by a 
curve to the left of 15.67 feet radius, 24.62 feet; thence by a 
curve to the right of 135.00 feet radius 95.14 feet; thence S77- 
15-40W, 232.64 feet; thence N36-13-40W, 230.56 feet; thence by a 
curve to the left of 70.00 feet radius, 96.26 feet; thence also 
crossing the northerly end of the layout of Valley Drive by a 
curve to the right of 110.00 feet, 324.05 feet; thence N53-46- 
20E, 105.35 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 20.00 feet 
radius, 38.48 feet to yet another point on the aforesaid westerly 
layout line of Hillside Road; thence reversing direction and 

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following said layout line S56-27-40E, 85.26 feet; thence again 
reversing direction and leaving said westerly layout line by a 
curve to the left of 20.00 feet radius, 24.35 feet; thence S53- 
46-20W, 134.84 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 70.00 feet 
radius 206.21 feet; thence by a curve to the right of 110.00 feet 
radius, 151.26 feet; thence S36-13-40E, 194.82 feet; thence by a 
curve to the left of 14.50 feet radius, 16.83 feet; thence N77- 
15-40E, 196.90 feet; thence by curve to the left of 95.00 feet, 

66.95 feet; thence by another curve to the left of 15,000 feet, 
24.44 feet to another point on the westerly layout line of 
Hillside Road; thence following said layout line S56-27-40E, 

11.96 feet to the point of beginning; said road containing 43,443 
square feet; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Robert Leet moved that the Town vote to accept as town 
streets Capeview Road, Hillside Road, and Valley Drive, as 
described in Article 16 of the warrant for the April 01, 1996, 
Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept as a town street a portion of Colonial Drive 
described as follows: Beginning at a point on the southerly 
layout line of the October 3, 1967, alteration to the Essex 
County Layout of Topsfield Road in Ipswich, Massachusetts, said 
point being opposite and 26.79 feet distant from Station 
121+28.54 of the baseline for said Essex County layout of 
Topsfield Road; thence following said layout line by a curve to 
the right of 1970.00 feet radius, 121.91 feet to a point opposite 
and 15.83 feet distant from Station 122+87.04 of the baseline for 
the aforesaid baseline of Topsfield Road; thence leaving said 
southerly layout line for Topsfield Road by a curve to the left 
of 30.00 feet radius, 48.72 feet; thence S26-10.00E, 85.38 feet; 
thence by a curve to the left of 970.00 feet radius, 52.46 feet; 
thence S29-15-56E, 61.72 feet; thence by another curve to the 
left of 30.00 feet radius, 25.23 feet; thence by a curve to the 
right of 60.00 feet radius, 100.93 feet; thence by a curve to the 
left of 30.00 feet radius, 25.23 feet; thence S29-15.56E, 59.87 
feet; thence by a curve to the left of 562.75 feet radius, 112.29 
feet to a point on the north westerly end of the layout for 
Colonial Drive as described and accepted by Article 33 of the 
April 2, 1990, Annual Town Meeting in Ipswich; thence following 
said northwesterly end S60.44.04W, 61.09 feet; thence leaving 
said end of the April 2, 1990, layout of Colonial Drive by a 
curve to the right of 622.75 feet radius, 112.15 feet; thence 
N29-15.56W, 59.87 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 30.00 
feet radius, 25.23 feet; thence by a curve to the right of 60.00 
feet radius, 100.93 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 30.00 

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feet radius, 25.23 feet; thence N29-15.56W, 61.72 feet; thence by 
a curve to the right of 1,03 0.00 feet radius, 55.08 feet; thence 
N26-10.00W, 88.04 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 30.00 
feet radius, 47.3 9 feet to the point of beginning: as shown in 
part on Sheet 1 of 3 of a set of plans entitled "Bayview; 
Topsfield Road, Ipswich, Massachusetts, Scale: 1"=40'; March 5, 
1973"; and stamped by Raymond J. Garcia, Registered Land 
Surveyor; said plans being recorded in the Essex Registry of 
Deeds, Southern District, Salem, Massachusetts in Plan Book 127, 
Plan 17, a copy of which plan is on file in the office of the 
Town Clerk; and to further vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street for 
all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

(2) to acquire a perpetual easement over an existing sewer main, 
its location described as follows: Beginning at a point on the 
northerly layout line of Colonial Drive; thence leaving said 
layout line and crossing land of the Bayside Terrace Condo N63- 
57-32E, 156.83 feet to a property corner common to the aforesaid 
Bayside Terrace Condo, the Ipswich Masonic Temple and the River 
Ridge Condo; thence following the property line between land of 
the Ipswich Masonic Temple and the River Ridge Condo N49-44-02E, 
159.80 feet; thence N70-57-42E, 57.84 feet; thence following the 
property line between land of the Ipswich Masonic Temple, 
McParland, the Winter Street Realty Corporation, the River Ridge 
Condo and the DEHC Limited Partnership N78-31-17E, 344.83 feet; 
thence following the property between land of the Winter Street 
Realty Corporation, the southerly end of the layout of Winter 
Street, land of Dudzisz, DEHC Limited Partnership and IBP-3 Trust 
N51-08-27E, 263.62 feet; thence following the property line 
between land of Budzinski and the IBP-3 Trust and a portion of 
the southerly end of the layout of Safford Street N51-45-37E, 
261.63 feet; thence following another portion of the southerly 
end of the layout of Safford Street, the property line between 
land of Doucette-Saulnier, Doucette, the southerly end of the 
layout of Centre Street, land of Vlahos-McKay, and the IBP-3 
Trust N65-39-31E, 287.55 feet; thence following the property line 
between land of Vlahos-McKay and the IBP-3 Trust N62-31-37E, 
92.45 feet; thence N58-07-31E, 53.80 feet; thence N39-53-07E, 
42.94 feet to a point on the westerly layout line of Peabody 
Street; thence following said layout line S06-58-39E, 53.20 feet; 
thence leaving said westerly layout line of Peabody Street and 
crossing land of IBP-3 Trust S65-39-31W, 453.55 feet; thence S51- 
45-37W, 259.08 feet; thence crossing land of IBP-3 Trust and DEHC 
Limited Partnership S51-08-27W, 268.38 feet; thence crossing land 
of DEHC Limited Partnership and River Ridge Condo S78-31-17W, 
344.83 feet; thence crossing land of River Ridge Condo S49-44- 
02W, 150.04 feet; thence S57-00-00E. 37.42 feet; thence S63-57- 
32W, 119.23 feet to a point on the northerly layout line of 
Colonial Drive; thence following said layout line N83-41-15W, 
35.71 feet; thence by a curve to the right of 194.35 feet radius, 
48.66 feet to the point of beginning, all as shown on a plan 
entitled "Sewer Easement Plan belonging to the Town of Ipswich, 
Massachusetts, running between Colonial Drive and Peabody Street; 

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Scale: 1"=50'; March, 1996,"; and stamped by James E. Chase, 
Town Engineer and containing 3 9,180 square feet. Said perpetual 
utililty easement shall be for the purposes of inspecting, 
maintaining, installing, and/or making emergency repairs of all 
municipal facilities, including, but not limited to, sewage, 
water, drainage and electricity; copies of which plans and draft 
easements are on file in the office of the Town Clerk; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Robert Leet moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to accept as a town street a portion of Colonial Drive 
described in Article 17 of the warrant for the April 01, 1996, 
Annual Town Meeting and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all purposes 
for which public ways are used in the Town of Ipswich; and 

(2) to acquire a perpetual all-purpose utility easement by gift 
over an existing sewer main, located as described in Article 17 
of the warrant for the April 01, 1996, Annual Town Meeting. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 

unanimously recommended. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will petition the State Legislature for 
special legislation which would: (a) authorize the adoption of a 
weight limit regulation on Mile Lane and establish an alternative 
through-truck-traffic route along U.S. Route 1 and State Route 
133 in the Town of Rowley, the objections to said alternate route 
filed by the Town of Rowley to the contrary notwithstanding; and 
(b) direct the Massachusetts Highway Department to take 
appropriate steps to assure adequate through-truck traffic routes 
for traffic operating under special highway permits, i.e., 
having gross vehicular weight in excess of fifty tons, on all 
state and U.S. numbered highways in Ipswich; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town petition the State 
Legislature for special legislation which act would: (a) 
authorize the adoption of a weight limit regulation on Mile Lane 
and establish an alternative through-truck-traffic route along 
U.S. Route 1 and State Route 133 in the Town of Rowley, the 
objections to said route filed by the Town of Rowley to the 
contrary notwithstanding; and (b) direct the Massachusetts 
Highway Department to take appropriate steps to assure adequate 
through-truck-traffic routes for traffic operating under special 
highway permits, i.e., having gross vehicular weight in excess 
of fifty tons, on all state and U.S. numbered highways in 
Ipswich. Seconded. 

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Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended; Finance Committee 
recommended with 6 in favor, 1 against and Planning Board 
unanimously in favor. 
Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to send a resolution to Governor 
Weld, the members of the General Court, the Chief Justice of the 
Supreme Judicial Court, and the Justices of the Trial Court 
requesting that they support the continuance of the jurisdiction 
of the Ipswich District Court to include the Towns of Hamilton, 
Ipswich, Topsfield, and Wenham; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to send a 
resolution to Governor William Weld, the members of the General 
Court, the Chief Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court, and the 
Justices of the Trial Court requesting that they support the 
continuance of the jurisdiction of the Ipswich District Court to 
include the Towns of Hamilton, Ipswich, Topsfield, and Wenham. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) that Town Meeting direct the 
Board of Selectmen to petition the State Legislature for a new 
special Act which would restore the legal rights of access to 
referenda initiatives at the polling booths, as provided by 
Chapter 345 of the Acts of 1922 (as approved by the voters in 
1923) , and thereby repeal Chapter 70 of the Acts of 1957, which 
eliminated such initiatives; (2) that Town Meeting vote to 
schedule the determination of such referenda only on those 
occasions when the polling booths are already open (e.g. Election 
Day); and (3) if Sub-Clauses A and B are approved, that the 
Charter shall be revised to grant the Conservation Commission the 
extraordinary power to deem any future Warrant Article one " of 
sufficiently far-reaching environmental significance " as to 
require deliberation as a referendum initiative. Under such 
circumstances, a simple majority of the Conservation Commission 
may challenge any appropriately designated Article on the Town 
Meeting Agenda and require that the Article must also be approved 
as a referendum initiative at the ballot box on the next 
scheduled voting occasion. Notwithstanding the Town Meeting 
vote, action on the Article in question shall be held in abeyance 
until the result has been confirmed at the polling places."; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Lenny Cavallaro moved that the Town vote: (a) that Town Meeting 
direct the Board of Selectmen to petition the State Legislature 

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for a new special Act which would restore the legal rights of 
access to referenda initiatives at the polling booths, as 
provided by Chapter 345 of the Acts of 1922 (as approved by the 
voters in 1923), and thereby repeal Chapter 70 of the Acts of 
1957, which eliminated such initiatives; (b) that Town Meeting 
vote to schedule the determination of such referenda only on 
those occasions when the polling booths are already open (e.g. 
Election Day); and (c) if Sub-Clauses A and B are approved, that' 
the Charter shall be revised to grant the Conservation Commission 
the extraordinary power to deem any future Warrant Article one 
" of sufficiently far-reaching environmental sjcrnif icance " as to 
require deliberation as a referendum initiative. Under such 
circumstances, a simple majority of the Conservation Commission 
may challenge any appropriately designated Article on the Town 
Meeting Agenda and require that the Article must also be approved 
as a referendum initiative at the ballot box on the next 
scheduled voting occasion. Notwithstanding the Town Meeting 
vote, action on the Article in question shall be held in abeyance 
until the result has been confirmed at the polling places. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended against this article. 
Selectman James Engel explained that the selectman's decision was 
based on input from former Selectman and local attorney Charles 
Cobb. Finance Committee unanimously opposed. 

Jon Tritt of 6 Ryan Avenue voiced his support for town meetings. 

The question was moved, seconded and carried to go to the main 
motion. 

The main motion failed on a majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to petition the Legislature of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
to take action on the following Home Rule Bill : Enactment of 
legislation authorizing the granting of transferable "all 
alcoholic on-premises" pouring licenses to the establishments 
known as Bayside Grill, Inc., d/b/a Villa Merola, located at 40 
Essex Road, and AMVETS Post 201 Club, Inc., located at 49 Market 
Street, Ipswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. 
(By petition) 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that action on the article be 
divided. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

FIRST: 

John Bruni moved that the Town vote to petition the Legislature 

of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to take action on the 

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following Home Rule Bill: Enactment of legislation changing the 
nature of the "all alcoholic pouring license" previously granted 
to Bay Side Grill, Inc., d/b/a Steep Hill Grill, located at 40 
Essex Road, issued pursuant to Chapter 368, Acts of 1993, to a 
transferable all alcoholic pouring license. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Mr. Bruni explained that this legislation was needed to convert 
the existing non-transferable special liquor license for Bay Side 
Grill, Inc., d/b/a Steep Hill Grill to a transferable license. 
Therefore, making it possible to transfer the d/b/a to Villa 
Merola . 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

SECOND : 

AMVETS Manager Louis Balboni moved that the Town vote to petition 
the Legislature of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to take action 
on the following Home Rule Bill: Enactment of legislation to grant 
a transf errable all alcoholic pouring license to the establishment 
known as AMVETS Post 201 Club, Inc., located at 49 Market Street, 
Ipswich; and to provide that such issuance of an additional license 
shall have no effect on the three licenses already authorized over 
the Town's quota which are not part of the Town's permanent 
authorization and that such new quota for all alcoholic year-round 
licenses in Ipswich shall become nineteen. Seconded. 

Mr. Balboni explained that the AMVETS had improved their facilities 
and would like to expand their premises to the general public. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4 in favor, 1 abstained. Finance 
Committee voted 8 to 1 to support the motion. Finance Committee 
member Jamie Fay spoke against the motion. 

A motion to allow a non-voter to speak before the meeting was 
seconded and passed. Attorney, Pat Morgan spoke in favor of 
issuing an additional liquor license for the AMVETS club. 

Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 2 

To see if the Town will vote to petition the Board of Selectmen to 
pave Pineswamp Road from Fox Run Road to the beginning of Pineswamp 
Road in quarter mile increments. (By petition) 

Laura Hoffman of Sand Pebble Drive moved to indefinitely postpone 
action on this article. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
(Town staff has been working with the residents of Pineswamp Road 
to resolve this issue.) 

-34- 






Motion to indefinitely postpone action on this article carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate $20,000 to 
purchase new playground equipment for the Giles Firmin Playground 
which is located on County Road at the street light on State Route 
1-A. These funds would be administered by the Recreation Department 
which would coordinate the installation of the equipment; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $20,000 to purchase new playground equipment 
for the Giles Firmin Playground which is located on County Road at 
the street light on Route 1A. These funds would be administered by 
the Recreation Department which would coordinate the installation 
of the equipment. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended by a vote of 4 to 1; Finance 
Committee opposed by a vote of 5 to 4 . Clark Ziegler spoke for the 
opposition and Joni Soffron spoke in favor for the Finance 
Committee . 

Lenny Cavallaro spoke in favor and Recreation Director Betty Dorman 
recommended and urged support for this article. 

Motion passed by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate $20,000 to purchase new 
playground equipment for the Giles Firmin Playground which is 
located on County Road at the street light on Route 1A. These funds 
would be administered by the Recreation Department which would 
purchase and coordinate the installation of the equipment. (By 
petition) 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Motion to indefinitely postpone action on this article passed by 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 5 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, or transfer 
from available funds, a sum of money to be added to the 
stabilization fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $350,000 to be added to the stabilization 
fund. Seconded. 

-35- 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 6 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition Two 
and One-Half, so called; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Motion to indefinitely postpone action on this article carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

Moderator Grimes thanked retiring School Committee member Larry 
Seidler and retiring Selectman Robert Leet for their years of 
service to the Town. 

Selectman Robert Leet moved to adjourn the 3 63rd Annual Town 
Meeting. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. The meeting was 
adjourned at 11:10 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses 
in the Town, by publication at least seven days prior to the time 
for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or having a 
general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this eleventh day of March in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety- Six. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Patrick J. McNally 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Robert H. Leet 
James R. Engel 
William E. George 



-36- 



19 96 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 









ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH 
SCHOOL, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE TWENTY 7 FIRST OF OCTOBER, 
1996, at 7:30 O'clock in the evening, then and there to act on 
the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the meeting to order at 7:45 p.m. 
with 222 voters present. The final count was 895 at 9 p.m. 
Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, it was moved, 
seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. The Moderator informed 
the voters about town meeting procedures, writing amendments and 
secret ballots. Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: James 
Barney, Bruce Bryant, Pat Hagadorn, Steve Mitchell, Jeanne Parker 
and Jenny Wile. Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town 
Counsel . 



ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, by 

amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS B. 
Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations , by deleting the 
dimensional and density values for the uses listed under 
"Business" within said Table and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: 

















MAX MIN 






MIN. LOT 


MIN. LOT 


MIN. LOT 


MIN 


1. YARD 


BLDG OPEN 






AREA 


WIDTH 


FRONTAGE 


FRONT 


SIDE REAR 


AREA SPACE 


DISTRICT 


USE 














9 
Business 


Multi- 
Family 
per 

dwelling 
unit 


5,000+ 
2, 000 


50 


50 





10 5 20 


80 5 




Mixed 


3, 000+ 


50 


50 


o 24 


10 5 20 


80 5 




res 'dntl/ 


2, 000 














business 
















use per 
















dwelling 
















unit 
















All other 


5, 000 


50 


50 


o 24 


10 5 20 


80 5 




permitted 
















uses 















and by adding a new footnote "24." within said Table as shown 
above, said footnote to read as follows: 

"24. All principal buildings constructed after September 1, 1996 



-37- 



shall be built to the front setback line unless granted an 
exception by a special permit from the Planning Board."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
" SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS B. Table of 
Dimensional and Density Regulations , " as presented under Article 
1 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special town meeting. 
Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by 

amending SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING REQUIREMENTS 
B. Parking Requirements , as follows: 

(1) re-naming the categories of "INSTITUTIONAL USES," "BUSINESS 
USES," and "INDUSTRIAL USES" to "COMMUNITY FACILITIES," 
"COMMERCIAL USES," and "WHOLESALE, TRANSPORTATION AND INDUSTRIAL 
USES, " respectively. 

(2) adding the following uses and required parking spaces to the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements, under the RESIDENTIAL USES 
category: 



d. Mobile home for 

temporary residency. 



One and one half (1.5) spaces 
per dwelling unit. 



(3) adding the following uses and required parking spaces to the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements, under the COMMUNITY 
FACILITIES category: 

e. Church or other religious One (1) space for every four 
purpose (4) seats to maximum rated 

capacity. 



g. Town governmental building 



h. Cemetery 

(including crematory) 

i. Town outdoor recreation 
facility and any other 



One (1) space for every 200 
square feet used by the public, 
plus one (1) space for every 
600 square feet not used by 
the public. 

One (1) space for each employee 
on shift of maximum employment. 

Two (2) spaces per acre or one 
(1) space per three (3) users 



-38- 



outdoor non-commercial 
recreation use such as 
private boathouses or 
landings . 



at maximum utilization, 
whichever is greater. 



k. Town power plant , wastewater Two (2) spaces for every three 



(3) employees on shift of 
maximum employment . 



treatment facility, water 

treatment plant, sludge 

composting facility, 

sanitary landfill, refuse 

incinerator, recycling 

center, transfer station, , 

or any other treatment or 

waste related facility 

1. Gardens, orchards, nurseries, One (1) space per employee on 



silviculture, greenhouses, 
farms, including the sale 
of farm, horticulture and 
nursery products on a 
wholesale or retail basis 



shift of maximum employment or 
one (1) space per 3 00 square 
feet of sales floor area, 
whichever number is greater. 



m. Kennel, stable, livery One (1) space per employee on 
stable, riding academy shift of maximum employment or 
or veterinary hospital one (1) space per 300 square 

feet of customer service area, 
whichever number is greater, 
for kennel, stable, livery 
stable, or veterinary hospital. 
For riding academy, one (1) 
space per employee on shift 
of maximum employment or one 
(1) space per four students, 
whichever number is greater. 

(4) adding the following uses and required parking spaces to the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements, under the COMMERCIAL USES 
category: 



u. Personal and consumer 
service establishment 



bb. 



cc 



Motion picture establish 
ment , indoor only 

Other amusement and 
recreation service, 
indoor only 



One (1) space per three hundred 
(300) square feet of gross 
floor area on the ground floor 
plus one (1) space per five 
hundred (500) square feet of 
gross floor area on all other 
floors . 

One (1) space per four seats. 



One (1) space for each game 
table and one (1) space for 
each amusement device. 



-39- 



dd. Country, fishing, 

tennis, boating, golfing, 
or similar club 



ee . Shopping center 



One (1) space per four (4) 
persons to maximum rated 
capacity of the facility if 
indoors; or one (1) space 
per four (4) persons 
generally expected on the 
premises at any one time if 
outdoors . 

Five (5) spaces for every 
1000 square feet of gross 
leasable floor area. 



(5) adding the following uses and required parking spaces to the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements, under the WHOLESALE, 
TRANSPORTATION AND INDUSTRIAL USES category: 



kk . Newspaper printing and 
job publishing 

11 . Research offices or 

establishments devoted 
to research and 
development activities 

nn. Bakery, laundry, or 
dry cleaning 



oo. Bus and/or railroad 

passenger stations and 
any other passenger 
transportion services 

(6) re-lettering uses d, i, g, p, 
z to c, f, n, p, q, v, ff, gg, hh, 
respectively. 



One (1) space per employee on 
shift of maximun employment. 

One (1) space per employee on 
shift of maximum employment. 



One (1) space for each 200 
square feet of gross floor area 
used by the general public. 

One (1) space for each 600 
square feet of gross floor 
area . 



o, m, s , t , u, 
ii, jj, mm, pp, 



w, v, x, y, 
and qq, 



and 



(7) deleting the following uses from the Table of Minimum 
Parking Requirements without changing the required parking 
spaces : 



b 
c 

g 

h 



k 
f 
e 
1 
n 



Hotel, Motel, Inn 

Bed and Breakfast Homes and Establishments 

Theater, Auditorium, Stadium or Place of Assembly 

Philanthropic (community recreation centers and museums) 

Retail Stores/Business Consumer Service (excluding 

professional office and clinic) 

Restaurant, Club or Dance Hall 

Nursing Home, Convalescent Home 

Hospital 

Clinic/Professional Office 

Repair Shop and Building Trade 



-40- 



and substituting in lieu thereof the following uses: 






r 
s 
b 
t 

J 

m 
n 

o 

w, 

x 
z . 

aa . 



Hotel, Motel 

Inn 

Bed and Breakfast Homes 

Bed and Breakfast Establishments 

Historical, philanthropic, or charitable association 

or society (community recreation centers and museums) 

Performing Arts Center 

Retail establishment selling convenience or general 

goods, as defined in Section V.D. Table of Use Regulations 

Eating and drinking places which provide seating for at 

least sixteen persons within the building 

Rest home, convalescent home, or nursing home for the 

elderly or infirm 

Hospital, or medical or dental clinic 

Miscellaneous professional and business offices and 

services 

Miscellaneous professional and business repair services 



(8) deleting the following uses and their required parking 
spaces in the Table of Minimum Parking Requirements: 



q. Membership Club, Indoor 



r. Membership Club, Outdoor 



one (1) space per four (4) 
persons to maximum rated 
capacity of the facility, 
one (1) space per four (4) 
persons generally expected on 
the premises at any one time. 



and substituting in lieu thereof the following use: 



y. Membership Club 



one (1) space per four (4) 
persons to maximum rated 
capacity of the facility if 
indoors; or one (1) space per 
four (4) persons generally 
expected on the premises at 
any one time if outdoors./ 



or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Jack Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
" SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING REQUIREMENTS 
B. Parking Requirements , " as presented under Article 2 of the 
warrant for the October 21, 1996, special town meeting. Seconded 

Planning Board, Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 



-41- 



Law of the Town of Ipswich, by 

(1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS , by adding, in their 
proper alphabetical sequences, the following definitions: 

"ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY: Any entity, however organized, 
whether conducted for profit or not for profit, which meets all 
of the following criteria: (1) provides room and board; and (2) 
provides, directly by employees of the entity or through 
arrangements with another organization which the entity may or 
may not control or own, assistance with activities of daily 
living for three or more adult residents who are not related by 
consanguinity or affinity to their care provider and who are not 
chronically ill; and (3) collects payment or third party 
reimbursements from or on behalf of residents to pay for the 
provision of assistance with the activities of daily living or 
arranges for the same, all as defined by Massachusetts General 
Laws Chapter 19D, Section 1. Such entities include, but are not 
necessarily limited to, Congregate Elderly Housing, Independent 
Elderly Housing, and Life Care Facilities. 

LIFE CARE FACILITY: A facility for the transitional residency of 
elderly and/or disabled persons, progressing from independent 
living in single- family units to congregate apartment living 
where residents share common meals, and culminating in a full 
health and continuing care nursing home facility. A life care 
facility must contain at least two of the following: Independent 
Elderly Housing, Congregate Elderly Housing, or Nursing Facility. 

REST HOME, CONVALESCENT HOME, OR NURSING HOME: An extended or 
intermediate care facility licensed or approved to provide 24- 
hour nursing care, rehabilitative services, and assistance with 
activities of daily living to the chronically ill as well as 
those who have been hospitalized for an illness or operation and 
require a short period of rehabilitation before returning home. 

TEMPORARY LIVING FACILITY: A not-for-profit facility providing 
temporary housing for up to eight individuals who are without a 
permanent place of residence. The maximum stay for any individual 
at a temporary living facility is thirty (30) consecutive days." 

amending the existing definition of "NONCONFORMING USE" by 
inserting the words "STRUCTURE OR" in the term being defined, and 
by inserting the words "structure or" between the words "A" and 
"use", so that the definition, as amended, shall read as follows: 

"NONCONFORMING STRUCTURE OR USE: A structure or use which 
conformed to all the applicable laws at the time of commencement, 
which, due to a change in zoning does not now conform to the 
provisions of this By-Law."; 

(2) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. Table of Use 
Regulations by 

-42- 



amending the use "Child Care Facilities" by changing the 
designation under all columns to "P"; 

adding, under the COMMERCIAL heading, the use "Assisted Living or 
Life Care Facility", and inserting a "SPB" under the RRA, RRB, 
RRC, IR, and B columns, and a "-" under the remaining columns; 



adding, under the RESIDENTIAL heading, the 
Facility", and inserting a "SPB" under the 
under the remaining columns ; 



use "Temporary Living 
B column, and a "-" 



amending the use "Eating and drinking places where consumption is 
intended primarily to be within the building" by replacing the 
words "where consumption is intended primarily to be within the 
building" and substituting in lieu thereof "which provide seating 
for at least sixteen persons within the building"; 

adding a new footnote "18." attached to "detached single family 
use" and "two family use" within said Table. Said footnote shall 
read as follows: 

"18. Not more than one principal building per lot."; 

amending, under the ACCESSORY USE heading, the use "Newsstand, 
barber shop, dining room or cafeteria, and similar accessory 
services primarily for occupants or users thereof within a hotel, 
office, industrial building or hospital", by adding, after 
"industrial building", the following: ", assisted living 
facility, life care facility"; 

amending footnote "2." by deleting the words "Private day care or 
kindergarten" and substituting in lieu thereof "Day care or 
school age child care program as defined in G.L. Ch. 28A, Section 
9"; 

(3) amending SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING 
REQUIREMENTS B. Parking Requirements , by 

adding the following use and required parking spaces to the Table 
of Minimum Parking Requirements: 



Residential Uses 
e. Assisted Living or 
Life Care Facility 



Required Parking Spaces 

One and one-half (1.5) spaces 

per dwelling unit. 



f . Temporary Living Facility One parking space per employee. 

and re-lettering all subsequent uses in the Table of Minimum 
Parking Requirements accordingly; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
" SECTION III. DEFINITIONS ," " SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. Table 



-43- 



of Use Regulations , " and " SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND 
LOADING REQUIREMENTS B. Parking Requirements ," as presented 
under Article 3 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special 
town meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Board of Selectmen voted four in favor and one abstention. 

Edward S. Ruta of 8 High Street moved that we amend Article 3 
such that all references to "temporary living facility" be 
deleted. Seconded. Mr. Ruta explained his concerns about a 
homeless shelter being planted in the downtown area and said he 
thought it would be nicer to have the business district reserved 
for the business district. 

Carl Gardner of Woods Lane spoke in favor of the article and 
wanted to see it expanded to include the intown district as well. 

Imogen Thayer of Mill Road, who serves as the head of the 
homeless advocacy group, spoke against the amendment. Planning 
Board member Jack Beagan explained that this use (temporary 
living facility) would be controlled by the Planning Board and 
would only be allowed by a special permit. The amendment to 
delete references to "temporary living facility" failed to pass 
by a voice vote. 

Sue Nelson of Longmeadow Drive moved to amend Article 3 by 
deleting paragraph four of section (2) . Seconded. Mrs. Nelson 
objected to the new definition of eating and drinking places 
which she said would allow fast food chains to locate in Ipswich. 
Town Planner Glenn Gibbs explained why the new definition was 
included and said the old language would not prevent that type of 
use. Richard Kallman, President of the Ipswich Business 
Association, recommended against the amendment and said the 
article would help the small business owner. The Board of 
Selectmen voted four against and one in favor of the amendment. 
The Finance Committee voted six opposed, one in favor and one 
abstention on the amendment. The Planning Board unanimously 
opposed the amendment . The voice vote on the amendment was 
inconclusive. On a hand count, the amendment failed to pass with 
111 in favor and 401 against. 

Ken Savoie of Liberty Street questioned the "temporary living 
facility" being limited to the business area. Glenn Gibbs and 
Imogen Thayer responded. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted. 

On a hand count, the main motion with no amendments passed with 
540 in favor and 32 against. (Motion carried by more than 2/3 
vote . ) 

ARTICLE 4 -44- 






To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, by: 

(1) adding to SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , the following 
subsection : 

E . Common Driveways 

1 . Purpose 

The purposes of providing access to two or more residential lots 
over a common driveway, rather than by individual driveways on 
each lot, are: 

a. to enhance public safety by reducing the number and 
frequency of points at which vehicles may enter upon the ways 
used by the public, particularly arterial streets as defined 
in the Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land 
in Ipswich, Massachusetts; 

b. to preserve, protect and enhance environmentally sensitive 
land, such as well recharge areas, wetlands and flood plains, 
by reducing the area of land that is cleared, excavated, 
filled and/or covered with impervious surface; 

c. to encourage residential development at a lower density 
than would otherwise be allowed by the minimum dimensional 
requirements of the Town of Ipswich Zoning By-Law, SECTION 
VI . ; and 

d. to encourage the protection and preservation of significant 
natural features and vistas. 

2 . Applicability and Requirements 

By grant of a special permit, pursuant to the provisions of 
SECTION XI - J of the Zoning By-Law, the Planning Board may 
approve a common driveway serving up to three (3) lots, each with 
approved frontage on a public way, subject to the requirements 
described below: 

a. A common driveway shall be permitted by Special Permit only 
if one or more of the following conditions apply: 

(1) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 
served by the proposed common driveway would require curb 
cuts which are separated by less than one hundred (100) 
feet along the exterior street line. 

(2) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 
served by the proposed common driveway would allow no 
alternative but to cross a "Wetland Resource Area", as 
defined by M.G.L. Chapter 131 Section 40, and/or the Town 
of Ipswich Wetlands Protection By-Law, or to cross a "Flood 
Plain" as described in SECTION IX -D of the Zoning By-Law. 



-45- 



(3) One or more alternative individual driveways which 
would be necessary in the absence of the proposed common 
driveway would intersect the roadway at a point of 
insufficient traffic sight distance, as determined by the 
Ipswich Planning Board. 

(4) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served 
by the proposed common driveway would necessitate the 
excavation or filling of more than seventy-five (75) 
cubic yards of earth, whereas the excavation or filling 
for the proposed common driveway would require less than 
seventy- five (75) cubic yards of earth. 

(5) At least two of the lots to be served by the common 
driveway have a buildable lot area of at least three (3) 
times the minimum lot area for the zoning district. 

(6) The lots to be served by the common driveway derive 
their frontage from one of the following streets: County 
Road, Essex Road, High Street, Linebrook Road, 
Newburyport Turnpike, or Topsfield Road. 

(7) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served 
by the proposed common driveway would adversely affect a 
significant natural feature or vista. 

b. No common driveway shall be in excess of five hundred (500) 
feet in length. 

c. No common driveway shall enter the roadway at a point 
separated by less than one hundred (100) feet from any other 
driveway, curb cut or intersection. 

d. No common driveway shall be allowed if said driveway would 
serve as the primary means of access to property which is 
publicly-controlled or which serves a public purpose . 

e. Common driveways shall provide adequate access and 
turnaround for vehicles including moving vans, ambulances, 
fire and police vehicles. To provide such adequate access, 
common driveways shall be built to meet the following 
standards : 

(1) Width Sixteen (16) feet minimum 

(2) Turnaround cul-de-sac having an outside paving 

diameter of at least 90 feet. As an 
alternative, the Planning Board may 
allow a "T" or "Y" shaped turnaround. 

(3) Pavement Class I, Type 1-1 plant -mixed 

bituminous concrete, in accordance 
with Appendix 1(A) (5 and 6) of the 
Rules and Regulations Governing the 

-46- 



Subdivision of Land in Ipswich, 
Massachusetts 

(4) Grade 10% maximum 

(5) Levelling Area If the grade of the common driveway 

exceeds six (6) percent on the 
approach to an intersection, a 
levelling area with a slope of not 
more than four (4) percent shall be 
provided for a distance not less than 
fifty (50) feet from the intersecting 
street . 

The width, grade and levelling area standards specified above 
shall apply only to that portion of a driveway which is used in 
common by more than one (1) lot. 

f. If the terminus of the common driveway is greater than 500 
feet from an existing hydrant, as measured along said 
driveway, an eight -inch diameter water main and hydrant 
acceptable to the Department of Utilities shall be installed. 

g. Permanent signs indicating the street number address 
assigned to each lot served by the common driveway, designed 
according to standards established by the Ipswich Planning 
Board, shall be installed within ten (10) feet of the 
intersection of each common driveway with the street, as well 
as within ten (10) feet of the intersection of an individual 
lot driveway with the common driveway. 

h. The special permit approval shall be subject to a covenant 
by and between the developer and the Planning Board recorded 
in the chain of title and running with the land, on a form 
approved by the Planning Board, acknowledging that the common 
driveway special permit was granted in consideration of the 
conditions contained within the special permit and the grant 
of covenant, and that the common driveway is a private 
driveway that happens to serve more than one (1) lot, and the 
developer, his heirs, executors, successors and assigns, agree 
that the common driveway shall never be submitted to Town 
Meeting for a vote to have it become an accepted street. 

i. The special permit approval shall require the applicant to 
record with the permit a declaration of covenants and 
easements which provides for a method of maintenance of the 
drive, and which obligates that present and future owners of 
the lots be responsible for the maintenance of the common 
driveway. 

3 . Waivers 

The standards established in 2 (b) and 2 (e) of this subsection E 
may be reduced by the Planning Board as part of its special 
permit approval, provided that no reduction exceeds the standard 



-47- 



-48- 

ARTICLE 5. COLONIAL DRIVE & VICINITY REZONING 




Area Proposed For Rezoning from 
Industrial to In-Town Residence 



/ J 




by more than 2 5%. 

(2) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by adding the following 
definition, in the proper alphabetical sequence: 

COMMON DRIVEWAY: A driveway providing access to more than one, 
but no more than three, residential lots upon which only detached 
single- family residences may be located. Common driveways may not 
be used to satisfy zoning frontage requirements; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Official Zoning Map of 
the Town of Ipswich by changing the zoning classification of the 
following area from (I) Industrial to (IR) In-town Residential: 



off 



The part of the existing Industrial District containing six 
parcels having frontage on Colonial Drive, one parcel located 
of Colonial Drive, six parcels having frontage on Topsfield Road 
between Colonial Drive and Safford Street, one parcel having 
frontage on Winter Street, two parcels located off of Winter 
Street, and one parcel having frontage on Safford Street. 

The above-described industrially- zoned area that is proposed for 
rezoning to the IR District is further described as including all 
or portions of the following lots (Assessor's Maps dated 1/1/96) : 

Assessor's Map 41D: Lots 70, 74, 74A, 77, 78, 79A, 79D, 80A, 
80B, 181, 182, 183; and 

Assessor's Map 53B: Lots 42, 45, 46, 47, 47A. 

as shown on the attached map, which is on file in the office of 
the Town Clerk and the Department of Planning & Development; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Official Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich as presented 
under Article 5 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special 
town meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, by 

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(1) amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , by adding the 
following subsection: 

" F. Adult Entertainment Establishments 

1 . Purpose and Intent 

It has been documented in numerous other towns and cities 
throughout the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and elsewhere in the 
United States that Adult Entertainment Establishments are 
distinguishable from other business uses and that the location of 
adult entertainment uses degrades the quality of life in the 
areas of a community where they are located. Studies have shown 
secondary impacts such as increased levels of crime and blight 
resulting from the clustering and concentration of Adult 
Entertainment uses. Late night noise and traffic also increase 
due to the late hours of operation of many of these 
Establishments. This subsection is enacted pursuant to MGL 
Chapter 4 0A, Section 9 and the Home Rule Amendment to the 
Massachusetts Constitution with the purpose and intent of 
regulating and limiting the location of Adult Entertainment 
Establishments (as defined herein) so as to prevent the secondary 
effects associated with these establishments, and to protect the 
health, safety, and general welfare of the present and future 
inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich. 

The provisions of this subsection have neither the purpose nor 
effect of imposing a limitation or restriction on the content of 
any communicative matter or materials, including sexually 
oriented matter or materials. Similarly, it is not the intent or 
effect of this subsection to restrict or deny access by adults to 
sexually oriented matter or materials protected by the 
Constitution of the United States or of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, nor restrict nor deny rights that distributors or 
exhibitors of such matter or materials may have to sell, 
distribute, or exhibit such matter or materials. Neither is it 
the intent or effect of this subsection to legalize the 
distribution of obscene matter or materials. 

2. Applicability 

This subsection applies to all Adult Entertainment 
Establishments, as defined in Section 9A of MGL Ch. 40A. 

3 . Regulations and Standards 

No special permit may be granted by the Planning Board for any 
Adult Entertainment Establishment unless the following conditions 
are satisfied: 

a. Adult Entertainment Establishments shall not be located 
less than 500 feet from the nearest property line of: 

(1) Another Adult Entertainment Establishment 

(2) Public or Private Nursery School, Day Care Center, 

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or Kindergarten 

(3) Public or Private Elementary Schools or Secondary 

Schools 

(4) Playgrounds 

(5) Churches or other religious facilities 

(6) Residentially-zoned property 

(7) Library 

(8) Any establishment licensed under the provisions of 

Section 12 of MGL Ch . 138. 

b. All building openings, entries and windows shall be 
screened in such a manner as to prevent visual access of 
the public to the interior of the Establishment. 

c. All parking areas for Adult Entertainment Establishments 
shall be in the side or front yards and shall conform to 
the requirements of SECTION VII . of this By-Law. All 
parking areas shall be illuminated and all lighting shall 
be contained on the Establishment's property. The number 
of parking spaces required for Adult Entertainment 
Establishments shall be based on the nature of the use, 
and shall conform to the requirements set forth in the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements for such use. 

d. The proposed use and all associated advertising signs 
shall not be located within fifty (50) feet of a public or 
private way and must be set back a minimum of fifty (50) 
linear feet from all property lines. 

e. The application for a Special Permit for an Adult 
Entertainment Establishment under this subsection must 
include the following information: 

(1) Name and address of the legal owner of the 

Establishment 

(2) The number of employees 

(3) Proposed security precautions 

(4) The physical layout of the premises 

(5) Nature of the business 

f. Signs for adult use establishments must be non- 
illuminated and otherwise conform to the requirements of 
SECTION VII. of this By-Law. 

g. No special permit shall be issued to any person convicted 
of violating the provisions of Section 63 of MGL Ch. 119 
or Section 28 of MGL Ch. 272."; and 

(2) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS , by adding the following 
definitions, in the proper alphabetical sequence: 

"ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ESTABLISHMENT: Any establishment which is 
customarily not open to the public generally but only to one or 
more classes of the public excluding any minor by reason of age. 
This definition does not include establishments which exclude 

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minors solely because of the sale of alcoholic beverages on the 
premises, but it does include Adult Bookstores, Adult Motion 
Picture Theaters, Adult Paraphernalia Stores, Adult Video Stores, 
and Establishments Which Display Live Nudity For Its Patrons, as 
they are defined in Section 9A of MGL C. 40A. ; and 

(3) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. TABLE OF USE 
REGULATIONS, within said Table under the heading COMMERCIAL 

by adding the use "Adult Entertainment Establishment" and 
inserting a "SPB" under the I column, and a "-" under the 
remaining columns; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, by 
amending " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , " " SECTION III. 
DEFINITIONS , " and " SECTION VI. USE REGULATIONS D. Table of Use 
Regulations , " as presented under Article 6 of the warrant for the 
October 21, 1996, special town meeting, with the following 
change : 

Amend paragraph 3. Regulations and Standards, subpart a. by 

1) adding, after the words, "less than", the following: "300 
feet from the nearest property line of residentially-zoned 
property nor less than" ; and 

2) deleting the following line: "(6) Residentially-zoned 
property" 

3) renumbering "(7)" and "(8)" to "(6)" and "(7)", respectively; 
so that subpart a., as amended, shall read as follows: 

"a. Adult Entertainment Establishments shall not be located less 
than 3 00 feet from the nearest property line of residentially- 
zoned property nor less than 500 feet from the nearest property 
line of: 

(1) Another Adult Entertainment Establishment 

(2) Public or Private Nursery School, Day Care Center, 

or Kindergarten 

(3) Public or Private Elementary Schools or Secondary 

Schools 

(4) Playgrounds 

(5) Churches or other religious facilities 

(6) Library 

(7) Any establishment licensed under the provisions of 

Section 12 of MGL, Ch. 138." 
Seconded. 

Miss Hagadorn explained the changes in the motion. She confirmed 
the move by the Planning Department and the Planning Board to 
have a policy in place which provides reasonable protection for 
most of the town from impacts that would occur from adult 

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entertainment . 

Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor, Finance Committee voted 
7 in favor, against and 1 abstention. Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action previously taken 
under Article 4 of the April 01, 1996, Annual Town Meeting, by 
raising and appropriating an additional sum of money, and/or by 
transferring sums of money between departmental accounts, and/or 
by transferring sums of money from available funds; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action previously taken under Article 4 of the April 01, 1996, 
Annual Town Meeting (the municipal operating budget) by: 

a) transferring 

From: Misc. Fin. Salary Transfer Acct . $20,400 
To: Fire Department Salaries $20,400 

From: Misc. Fin. Salary Transfer Acct. $39,330 
To: Police Department Salaries $39,330 

From: Misc. Fin. Insurance $ 5,200 

To: Misc. Fin. Office Expense - 

Seniors' Tax Relief Program $ 5,200; • 
and 

b) raising and appropriating $28,500 to be placed in 
Miscellaneous Finance Department in the following categories to 
fund a data processing/MIS coordinator's position: 

Salaries: $26,035 

Benefits: 2,409 

Insurance: 56; 

the municipal operating budget, as hereby amended, shall total 
$8,247,263 and the net to be raised and assessed shall total 
$7,582,411. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended reallocation of appropriations by 
a vote of three to two. Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills 
incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

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Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate $189.74 to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years 
and remaining unpaid, as presented hereinbelow: 

School Department Keith Phillips $ 60.00 
Fire Department (expenses) Mike and Sons, Inc. $129 . 74 



Seconded. 



$189.74 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 4 of the April 1, 1996, Annual Town Meeting (the FY97 
Municipal Operating Budget) by raising and appropriating and/or 
transferring from available funds an additional sum of money to 
be added to the FY97 Miscellaneous Finance Benefits Budget; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 4 of the April 1, 1996, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY97 Municipal Operating Budget) by raising and 
appropriating an additional $78,582 to be added to the FY97 
Miscellaneous Finance Consolidated Benefits Account, so that the 
municipal budget, as hereby amended, shall total $8,325,845, and 
the net to be raised and assessed shall total $7,660,993. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 32B, Section 18, requiring 
that retirees, their spouses and dependents, who are insured or 
eligible to be insured under Chapter 32B, if enrolled in Medicare 
part A, to transfer to a medicare extension plan offered by the 
Town under Section 11C or Section 16 of said chapter; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to accept the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 32B, Section 18. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted three in favor with two abstentions. 
Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Jean Swenson of Linebrook Road questioned if other plans were 
available and George Howe, Town Manager, answered "yes". 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

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ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to appropriate a sum of money to: survey, design, and 
construct a new middle school, a new high school, a new 
auditorium, athletic fields and facilities and other appurtenant 
facilities (all to be located on the site of the existing High 
School) , and additional athletic fields and appurtenant 
facilities to be located at the Mile Lane site (Assessors' Map 
29A, Lot 5) , and to obtain materiel and services incidental 
thereto; and 

(2) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 44, Section 7, as amended, or Chapter 645 of the Acts of 
1948, as amended; 

said appropriation to be contingent upon the passage of a ballot 
referendum under the provisions of Massachusetts General laws 
Chapter 59, Section 21C (k) and (m) ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman William George moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to appropriate $31,900,000 to survey, design, and construct a 
new middle school, a new high school, a new auditorium, athletic 
fields and facilities and other appurtenant facilities (all to be 
located on the site of the existing High School) , and additional 
athletic fields and appurtenant facilities to be located at the 
Mile Lane site (Assessors' Map 29A, Lot 5), and to obtain any 
materiel and services incidental thereto; 

(2) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 44, Section 7 (3), as amended, and/or Chapter 645 of the 
Acts of 1948, as amended; 

(3) that the School Building Committee is authorized to take any 
other action necessary to carry out this project, provided, 
however, that this vote shall not take effect until the Town 
votes to exempt from the limitation on total taxes imposed by 
General Laws Chapter 59, Section 21C (Proposition 2 1/2) amounts 
required to pay the principal of and interest on the borrowing 
authorized by this vote. 

The question to appear on the ballot shall be as follows: 

" (a) Shall the Town approve the appropriation voted under Article 
11 of the Warrant for the October 21, 1996, special town meeting 
to survey, design, and construct a new middle school, a new high 
school, a new auditorium, athletic fields and facilities and 

-55- 



other appurtenant facilities (all to be located on the site of 
the existing High School) , and additional athletic fields and 
appurtenant facilities to be located at the Mile Lane site 
(Assessors' Map 29A, Lot 5), and to obtain any materiel and 
services incidental thereto; and to raise this appropriation the 
Treasurer with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 
authorized to borrow under General Laws Chapter 44 and/or Chapter 
645 of the Acts of 1948 as amended, provided that the 
appropriation shall not take effect until the Town votes to 
exempt from the limitation on total taxes imposed by General Laws 
Chapter 59, Section 21C (Proposition 2 1/2) amounts required to 
pay the principal of and interest on the borrowing; and 

(b) Shall the Town of Ipswich be allowed to exempt from the 
provisions of proposition two and one-half, so-called, the 
amounts required to pay for the bond issued in order to survey, 
design, and construct a new middle school, a new high school, a 
new auditorium, athletic fields and facilities and other 
appurtenant facilities (all to be located on the site of the 
existing High School) , and additional athletic fields and 
appurtenant facilities to be located at the Mile Lane site 

(Assessors' Map 29A, Lot 5), and to obtain materiel and services 

incidental thereto? 

Yes / / No / /" Seconded. 

Mr. George explained that the passage of this project would 
require a 2/3 vote at the town meeting and a majority vote at the 
special election the following Monday and urged the voters to 
make a modest financial sacrifice to provide the middle school 
and high school students with facilities worthy of the good name 
of Ipswich. The Board of Selectmen unanimously supported this 
article . 

Blaine Hebbel, Chairman of the School Building Needs Committee, 
explained how the committee was formed and the project studies 
that were compiled by the committee. He announced the projections 
in school enrollment up to the year 2006. 

Roberta Jalbert, who represented the School Committee on the 
School Building Needs Committee, said the Middle School had 
outlived its effectiveness and needed to be replaced. She spoke 
in favor of building the two schools to solve the space problems 
into the 21st century. 

Architect James Warner, a member of the School Building Needs 
Committee, presented a fifteen minute slide presentation on the 
structure analysis and costs to renovate the High School. 

Larry Seidler, former School Committee Chairman and member of the 
School Building Needs Committee, spoke in favor of building the 
two schools on the present High School site. 

George Jewell, Chairman of the School Committee, explained the 
four steps for the approval of the project and the annual cost to 

-56- 



the average homeower. He urged support at the ballot on the 
following Monday. 

Clark Ziegler, Chairman of the Finance Committee, said that the 
Finance Committee voted 8 to 1 in favor of the school project and 
voted four specific conditions in recommending the project. Mr. 
Ziegler said the cost for the average house valued at $184,426 
would be $231 annually. 

Questions by David Warner of Dornell Road on state reimbursement 
and interest were answered by George Jewell. Questions on the 
debt ceiling and bonding were answered by Town Manager George 
Howe and Selectman James Engel . 

Frieda Arkin of Manning Street spoke in favor of the auditorium 
and all its uses. Barbara Ostberg, a member of the Arts, 
Recreation and Leisure Subcommittee of the Master Plan 
Commission, spoke in favor of the multi-purpose community center 
and said the committee supports the project. 

William Wasserman of Argilla Road questioned the Finance 
Committee's concerns and the problem with cost over-runs on the 
Doyon School project. His questions were answered by Clark 
Ziegler, James Engel, George Jewell and School Committee member 
Jeffrey Loeb . 

Nat Pulsifer of Waldingfield Road asked the question, "Does the 
$31.9 million represent the cost of the project plus the 
anticipated interest paid over the 20 to 25 years?" George 
Jewell responded, "It's to build the project. The interest is 
like a mortgage; the interest would be in addition to that". 

Mr. Pulsifer moved the following amendment be made to the Town 
Warrant Article 11: The following phrase shall be added to the 
text of the article: "Said appropriation to be contingent upon 
the passage of a ballot referendum under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59, Section 21C(K) and (M) and 
subject to and contingent upon compliance of the project with all 
pertinent municipal zoning by-laws including without limitation 
site plan review by the Planning Board, etc." Seconded. 
Responding to Mr. Pulsifer 's concerns, Mr. Loeb said that the 
school project was subject to local zoning and urged voters to 
vote no on the amendment. Mr. Grimes said the amendment was in 
order, but it could present problems down the road and the 
amendment would not change the ballot question. Mr. Pulsifer 
withdrew his amendment after being assured by the School 
Committee that the zoning by-laws would be adhered to. 

Mr. Grimes announced that the article required a two-thirds vote 
at the town meeting and if passed, there would be a ballot 
question the following Monday. 

On a hand count, the motion passed with 671 in favor and 77 
against . 

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At the special town election on October 28, 1996, the ballot 
question passed by a vote of 1,996 for and 1,593 against. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the gift of a parcel of 
land at 15 Valley Drive, further identified as Parcel 16C on 
Assessor's Map 24A, property owned by Dante Nigro, with a 
principal place of residence at 182 Central Avenue, Medford, 
Massachusetts; or to take any other action thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV. MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY", by inserting a new Section 15 as follows: 

" 15. Transfer of Real Estate; Inspection of Sewer System. 
No person shall cause or permit the transfer of any occupied real 
property for which the sanitary sewer is available by gravity, 
without first having obtained from the Town a certificate of 
compliance that the premises are properly connected to the 
sanitary sewer system and there is no condition which permits the 
introduction of any groundwater and/or surface water to the 
public sanitary sewer ("infiltration/inflow conditions"). A 
person intending to transfer any occupied real property shall 
request such certificate, as part of the lien certificate 
application process, and the Town shall conduct an inspection and 
issue a certificate of compliance (or non-compliance) within 
fourteen days. If an applicant wishes to transfer any real 
property for which sewer is available, but which is not in 
compliance either by failure to have connected to the sewer or by 
failure to have eliminated infiltration/inflow conditions, (s)he 
shall hold in escrow an amount sufficient to cover the costs for 
making the required correction (s) , based on a detailed and 
reliable estimate from a licensed plumber or drainlayer and shall 
file with the lien certificate application a statement from the 
real estate closing agent that one hundred ten percent (110%) of 
the costs of making such corrections shall be held in an escrow 
account until the Town issues a certificate of compliance. The 
Board of Selectmen shall establish regulations for the 
administration and enforcement of this by-law. " ; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend the 
General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV. MISCELLANEOUS 
PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", by inserting a new 
Section 15 as follows: " 15. Transfer of Real Estate; Inspection 
of Sewer System , " as presented under Article 13 of the warrant 
for the October 21, 1996, special town meeting. Seconded. 

-58- 



Attorney Richard Kallman asked how many people would be affected 
by this article and whether residents along Bruni ' s line (Article 
23) would be required to hook into the sewer line. Mr. Engel said 
the two articles (Article 13 and Article 23) were unrelated and 
this article relates only to sewered properties. 

David Standley of Spillers Lane, Chairman of the Temporary Sewer 
Advisory Committee, confirmed the meaning of this article and 
recommended in favor. Christopher Cullen of Applewood Drive 
questioned whether the passage of this article would have any 
affect on the pending sale of his home. Town Manager George Howe 
answered "no, this by-law has to be submitted to the Attorney 
General for approval . " 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to accept as gifts two "all utility" 
easements on land of John T. Horsman and Vera Scotton Horsman 
(Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 83); and on land of Ipswich Outboard 
Club, Inc. (Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 86) as shown on Easement Plan 
of Land Located in Ipswich, Massachusetts (Essex County) prepared 
for Town of Ipswich, Scale 1" = 40', Date September 3, 1996, by 
Meridian Engineering, Inc., 100 Corporate Place, Suite 103, 
Peabody, Massachusetts, Telephone (508) 535-7328, Project No. 
2885, signed and sealed by Donald E. Bowen, Jr. Registered 
Professional Land Surveyor, and consisting of one sheet; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept as 
gifts two "all utility" easements on land of: a) John T. Horsman 
and Vera Scotton Horsman (Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 83); and of b) 
Ipswich Outboard Club, Inc. (Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 86); as 
presented under Article 14 of the warrant for the October 21, 
1996, special town meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously in favor. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept Hood Farm Road as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan of Hood Farm in Ipswich, Boxford & 
Topsfield, MA, Owner: Edmond LeClair", dated December 16, 1993, 
and revised on April 22, April 24 and May 19, 1994, prepared and 
stamped by Vaclav Talacko, registered professional engineer, and 
Donald Desmond, registered professional land surveyor, and 
recorded at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 
293, Plan 82 (hereinafter "Hood Farm I Plan"), a copy of which 
plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and further to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement 

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to use said street for all purposes for which public ways are 
used in the Town; and 

(2) to acquire the following easements, all as shown on the 
aforementioned Hood Farm I Plan: 

a. a drainage easement over the parcel located at the 
southeasterly corner of the premises as shown on sheet 5 of 
the aforesaid plan; 

b. a drainage easement located in the southeasterly corner of 
Lot 9 and within the future roadway parcel as shown on sheet 
6 of the aforesaid plan; 

c. a temporary cul-de-sac easement across Open Space B, Lot 7, 
Lot 8, and Open Space C as shown on the aforesaid plan. 
These cul-de-sac easements shall terminate if and when the 
road is extended, and at such time, the Grantor shall be 
responsible for removing the pavement and restoring the land 
to a vegetative state; and 

d. An easement over the land in Ipswich, Essex County, 
Massachusetts, formerly identified as "Future Roadway 
Parcel," now to be known as a portion of Abbott Lane. Said 
easement is granted with the right to pass, repass and 
otherwise use the street and way shown on said plans for all 
the purposes for which said streets and ways are commonly 
used in the Town of Ipswich. 

(3) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space on the 
aforementioned Hood Farm I Plan, said land to be used for 
conservation purposes and to be under the control of the Town of 
Ipswich Conservation Commission; and 

(4) to acquire perpetual drainage easements over lots 1, 2, 6, 7, 
9, and Open Space "A", all as shown on a plan entitled 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan of Hood Farm II in Ipswich & 
Boxford, MA, Owner: Edmond LeClair", dated October 27, 1995 and 
revised on January 15, February 20, and April 4, 1996, prepared 
and stamped by Wayne Jalbert, registered professional land 
surveyor and Vaclav Talacko, registered professional engineer, 
and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan 
Book 309, Plan 18 (hereinafter "Hood Farm II Plan"). Said 
perpetual drainage easement shall be for the purposes of 
inspecting, maintaining, installing, and/or making emergency 
repairs of all municipal drainage facilities, copies of which 
plans and draft easements are on file in the office of the Town 
Clerk; and 

(5) to acquire the following easements as shown on the 
aforementioned Hood Farm II Plan: 

a. a perpetual easement and access easement for the benefit of 
Open Space over Parcel "B"; and 

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b. an easement over the land in Ipswich, Essex County, 
Massachusetts, known as Abbott Lane. Said easement is 
granted with the right to pass, repass and otherwise use the 
street and way shown on said plans for all the purposes for 
which said streets and ways are commonly used in the Town of 
Ipswich; and 

(6) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space on the 
Hood Farm II Plan, said land to be used for conservation purposes 
and to be under the control of the Town of Ipswich Conservation 
Commission; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town vote : 

(1) to accept Hood Farm Road as a town street as shown on the 
Hood Farm I Plan; 

(2) to acquire four easements, all as shown on said Hood Farm I 
plan; 

(3) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space on the 
plan of Hood Farm I, said land to be used for conservation 
purposes and to be under the control of the Town of Ipswich 
Conservation Commission; 

(4) to acquire perpetual drainage easements over lots 1, 2, 6, 7, 
9, and Open Space "A" all as shown on the plan of Hood Farm II; 

(5) to acquire two easements as shown on the Hood Farm II plan; 
and 

(6) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space on the 
Hood Farm II plan, said land to be used for conservation purposes 
and to be under the control of the Town of Ipswich Conservation 
Commission; 

all as presented under Article 15 of the warrant for the October 
21, 1996, special town meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept Scott Hill Road as a town street as laid out by the 
Board of Selectmen; and further to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street for 
all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

(2) to accept as a gift a 5.3 acre lot, more or less, designated 
as Open Space as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, 

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Owner: Ford Properties, Inc., scale: 1" to 40 feet, dated 
October, 1994 and revised on November 21, 1994, December 1, 1994, 
December 8, 1994, and January 20, 1995, prepared and stamped by 
Paul Marchionda, registered professional land surveyor and 
professional engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District 
Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 298, Plan 1, said land to be used 
for conservation purposes and to be under the control of the Town 
of Ipswich Conservation Commission; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board member Jack Beagan moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept Ashley Lane as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: A.C. Builders, scale: 1" to 
40 feet, dated July 15, 1993 and revised on September 16, October 
14, and November 12, 1993, prepared and stamped by Peter J. 
Ogren, registered professional land surveyor and professional 
engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds, Plan Book 287 , Plan 32, a copy of which plan is on file 
in the office of the Town Clerk (hereinafter "Ashley Lane"); and 
further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use said street for all purposes for which public 
ways are used in the Town; 

(2) to accept the gift of certain easements as shown on the 
aforementioned plan of Ashley Lane; said easements are further 
described as follows: 

a. a perpetual drainage easement over Lot 1 as shown on 
the aforesaid plan; said perpetual drainage easement 
shall be for the purposes of inspecting, maintaining, 
installing, and/or making emergency repairs of all 
municipal drainage facilities; and 

b. a perpetual 20 foot wide utility easement over Lots 4 
and 5 as shown on the aforesaid plan; said perpetual 
easement shall be for the purposes of inspecting, 
maintaining, installing, operating and/or making 
emergency repairs to water mains and lines and drains 
with manholes, pipes, conduits, and other appurtenances 
thereto located within the easement area; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

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ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept Sand Pebble Drive as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan", Owner: Greenbriar Builders, Inc., 
dated June 18, 1993 and revised on August 26 and September 3, 
1993, prepared and stamped by Paul Connolly, registered 
professional land surveyor and professional engineer, and 
recorded at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 
287, Plan 63, a copy of which plan is on file in the office of 
the Town Clerk; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

(2) raise and appropriate, or transfer from available funds a 
sum of money to purchase a 33 -acre parcel of land designated as 
Open Space as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan", Owner: 
Greenbriar Builders, Inc., dated June 18, 1993 and revised on 
August 26 and September 3, 1993, prepared and stamped by Paul 
Connolly, registered professional land surveyor and professional 
engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds, Plan Book 287, Plan 63, said land to be used for purposes 
of conservation and placement of underground utilities, said land 
to be under the control of the Town of Ipswich Conservation 
Commission; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote : 

(1) to accept Sand Pebble Drive as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan", Owner: Greenbriar Builders, Inc.; 

(2) to raise and appropriate $5,400 to purchase a 33 -acre parcel 
of land designated as Open Space as shown on the "Definitive 
Subdivision Plan", Owner: Greenbriar Builders, Inc., said land to 
be used for conservation purposes and to be under the control of 
the Town of Ipswich Conservation Commission; all as presented 
under Article 18 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special 
town meeting; and (3) to accept one drainage easement, one 
drainage and open space easement, and one utility easement as 
shown on the above -referenced definitive subdivision plans. 
Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the gift of a non- 
exclusive perpetual access easement across Parcels 185, 185A, and 
186 on Assessor's Map 42A, property owned by EBSCO Industries, 
Inc., with a principal place of business at P.O. Box 1943, 
Birmingham, AL, as shown on a plan entitled "Easement Plan 
Located in Ipswich, MA, Prepared for EBSCO Industries, Inc.; 

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Scale: 1" = 4 feet; May 17, 1996"; prepared by Meridian 
Engineering, Inc; signed and sealed by Donald E. Bowen, Jr., PLS; 
and recorded herewith (hereinafter "Easement Premises"). Said 
non-exclusive perpetual easement shall be for the purpose of 
providing pedestrian access by the public which may include 
walking, bicycling, or other forms of non-motorized 
transportation, and use for public performance such as concerts 
and sidewalk performers; or to take any other action thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept the 
gift of a non-exclusive perpetual access easement across Parcels 
185, 185A, and 186 on Assessor's Map 42A, property owned by EBSCO 
Industries, Inc., with a principal place of business at P.O. Box 
1943, Birmingham, AL, as shown on a plan entitled "Easement Plan 
Located in Ipswich, MA, Prepared for EBSCO Industries, Inc.; 
Scale: 1" = 40 feet; May 17, 1996"; all as presented under 
Article 19 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special town 
meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich as follows: 

(1) By repealing Section 11 of Chapter XI thereof, "Revaluation 
of Property" ; 

(2) By deleting the words "Recreation and Parks Committee" 
wherever they occur in Section 9 of Chapter XII and in Section 1 
of Chapter XIII, and substituting the words "Board of Cemetery 
and Park Commissioners" therefor; 

(3) By changing the word "Article" to "Chapter" wherever it 
occurs in the list of By-Law chapters in Subsection B of 
Section 4 of Chapter XVII; 

(4) By amending Section 2(d) of Chapter XIII of the General By- 
Laws of the Town of Ipswich by deleting the words "No person 
shall dispose of other than marine refuse in refuse barrels 
placed at the Town Wharf" and substituting therefor the words "No 
person shall dispose of refuse at the Town Wharf"; and 

(5) By amending Section 14(d) of Chapter XV of the General By- 
Laws of the Town of Ipswich, "Street Numbers Posted for All 
Buildings" by deleting the text thereof and substituting 
following text therefor: "Upon notice of violation, an owner or 
occupant shall correct such violation within thirty (30) days . " ; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the 
General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich as presented under Article 
20 of the warrant for the October 21, 1996, special town meeting. 
Seconded . 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

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Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote, under the provisions of Chapter 43B 
of the General Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt an order under 
Section 10 (a) thereof proposing the following amendment to the 
Town Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General 
pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters 
in accordance with Section 11 thereof at that part of the next 
Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1997: 



i 



To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 
620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 thereof, entitled 
"Board of Public Welfare"; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote, under the 
provisions of Chapter 43B of the General Laws of Massachusetts, 
to adopt an order under Section 10 (a) thereof proposing the 
following amendment to the Town Charter, subject to the approval 
of the Attorney General pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be 
submitted to the voters in accordance with Section 11 thereof at 
that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 
1997: amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) 
by deleting Section 16 thereof, entitled "Board of Public 
Welfare". Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 8 of the April 01, 1996, Annual Town Meeting by 
increasing the appropriation for the repair and maintenance of 
roads and bridges under Chapter 90, said increase to be offset by 
available Chapter 90 funds; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 8 of the April 01, 1996, Annual Town 
Meeting by increasing the appropriation for the repair and 
maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 from $322,636 
to $383,866, said increment of $61,230 to be offset by available 
Chapter 90 funds. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote, pursuant to the provisions of 

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CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY, 
Section 16. Town Meeting Approval of Sewer Extensions , to approve 
an application for a permit to extend the sanitary sewer on Essex 
Road, generally as shown on "Sketch Plan of Land Located in 
Ipswich, Massachusetts (Essex County) prepared for John Bruni, 
Scale 1" = 200' +/- Date June 11, 1996, revised as Preliminary 
Print, July 25, 1996, Meridian Engineering, Inc., 100 Corporate 
Place, Suite 103, Peabody, Massachusetts 01960, telephone: (508) 
535-7328, DWG No. 2857SKET, presented in conceptual format by 
John Bruni and received by the Sewer Commissioners on August 19, 
1996, a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman William George moved that the Town vote to approve John 
Bruni ' s application for a permit to extend the sanitary sewer 
system as presented in Article 23 of the warrant for the October 
21, 1996, special town meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Finance Committee 
voted seven in favor with one abstention (John Bruni) . 
Joni Soffron, member of the Finance Committee, spoke in favor of 
the extension and said it would have no impact on the abutters. 
She urged voters to support the article. 

John Bruni, speaking as a private citizen and private business 
owner, said he couldn't expand his services without having some 
sort of sewer system tied in. He said there would be no cost to 
the community and asked voters to support this article. 

David Standley, Chairman of the Temporary Sewer Advisory 
Committee, said the committee considered this proposal and voted 
unanimously to support it . 

Stephen Miles of North Main Street questioned whether the sewer 
extension to Bruni ' s would have any effect on the amount of land 
you could build on. Wayne King, member of the Planning Board, 
responded by saying he felt it was the right thing to do. Jackie 
Cordima of Heartbreak Road agreed that they needed to tie into 
sewerage but was concerned about changes in the neighborhood and 
wondered if there was some way to put some restrictions on the 
article . 

Moderator Grimes said that you couldn't change the warrant 
article. Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition 
2 X A, so called; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that this article be postponed 

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indefinitely. Seconded. Motion to postpone indefinitely carried 
on a majority voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the Special Town Meeting was seconded and 
passed. Meeting adjourned at 11:17 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting 
houses in the Town, and by publication at least fourteen days 
prior to the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper 
published in, or having a general circulation in, the Town of 
Ipswich. 

And you are further directed to warn the voters to come and meet 
at the various polling places (Precinct One - VFW Hall, County 
Road; Precinct Two-Winthrop School, Central Street; Precinct 
Three -Ipswich High School, High Street; Precinct Four, Whittier 
Manor Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue) on Monday, October 28, 
1996, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. to vote on the 
approval of the appropriation acted upon under Article 11 of this 
warrant and to vote on the following question: 

"Shall the Town of Ipswich be allowed to exempt from the 
provisions of proposition two and one-half, so-called, the 
amounts required to pay for the bond issued in order to survey, 
design, and construct a new middle school, a new high school, a 
new auditorium, athletic fields and facilities and other 
appurtenant facilities (all to be located on the site of the 
existing High School) , and athletic fields and appurtenant 
facilities to be located at the Mile Lane site (Assessors' Map 
29A, Lot 5) , and to obtain materiel and services incidental 
thereto? 
Yes / / No / /" 

Given unto our hands this Thirtieth day of September in the year 
of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Six. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

James R. Engel 
Edward B . Rauscher 
Patrick J. McNally 
William E. George 
Eugene A. Hailson 



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******** 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
James R. Engel, Chairman 

Patrick J. McNally completed his term as Chairman in April of 1996. 
Mr. Engel was elected chairman to succeed Mr. McNally. Mr. Edward 
B. Rauscher served as vice-chair under Mr. McNally and remained in 
that role under Mr. Engel. The April 1996 elections returned Mr. 
McNally to the Board along with Mr. Eugene Hailson who succeeded 
Mr. Robert Leet, who chose not to run for re-election. 

The Fiscal 1997 budget process concluded at the Town Meeting in 
April 1996, at which time the assembled meeting approved the budget 
as presented. Municipal service levels were maintained within the 
restrictions of Proposition 2-1/2. 

The Cable Emergency Center remained as an unfinished item during 
the year. The Board of Selectmen have been firm in their desire to 
keep this facility open. Although the negotiation of the contract 
and any changes to the contract are for the most part within the 
purview of the Cable Emergency Room Committee, the Board of 
Selectmen have provided strong backing of this committee in support 
of their efforts to keep this valuable service in place in the 
community. 

Following a number of years of work, the new computer project is 
nearly complete. The combined software/hardware system now 
performs most of the Town's business in a routine fashion. An 
anticipated hardware augmentation and possibly integration of a 
quasi-independent element to support the unique requirements of the 
school department will complete this project. 

Major projects in the Utilities Department include the completion 
of the Town Hill water tank refurbishment and the installation of 
the belt filter press for solids processing at the Wastewater 
Treatment Plant. 

******** 

TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

Downtown revitalization began materializing in 1996. The new Ben 
Franklin Store opened in the former Hill's building; the old 
Woolworth's was razed and replace by a two-story structure; the 
Ipswich Cooperative Bank occupied its new facilities in Depot 
Square; and EBSCO opened its offices in the former GTE Sylvania 
plant. The Town received its second and third year grant awards 
under the Communities and Development Downtown Revitalization 
program, infusing in the course of the year nearly $1 million in 
new public funds for infrastructure planning and improvements. 

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Streetscape designs were completed for the Market Street/Union 
Street/Depot Square area, as well as for Central Street from 
Hammett Street through Lord Square. Construction of the fish 
ladder at the Sylvania Dam was commenced; upgrade on the commuter 
rail extension to Newburyport, however, remained stalled. 

Other infrastructure improvements undertaken/ completed in 1996 
included the field house at Bialek Park; sewers on Kimball Avenue; 
replacement of the Labor-In-Vain Bridge; repairs to the Green 
Street Bridge; and cleaning/relining of the interior of the Town 
Hill water tank. Design work for EPA mandated improvements to the 
Wastewater Treatment Plant was commenced in mid-year and nearly 
completed by year-end. Staff reviewed the Coastal Pollution 
Committee's report and action plan and commenced implementing some 
provisions, following adoption by the Board of Selectmen, notably 
in the area of stormwater treatment. 

Steady progress has been made in improving the functionality of the 
Town's financial management computer system. The punchlist of 
remaining items to be completed by the vendor — Access 
International — was substantially reduced. A hardware system 
upgrade was proposed, funded, and delivered by year's end; 
installation commenced in late December. The Town formalized its 
business relationship with Access with more comprehensive service 
and maintenance and source code escrow agreements. An MIS 
Director's position was funded, and recruitment commenced. 

The Town held its position strongly this past year on two issues of 
importance to the community: Justice Irwin concluded there would 
be no changes in the jurisdictional boundaries of the District 
Court system of the Commonwealth, thereby preserving the Ipswich 
Court; and negotiations continued with Beverly Hospital and with 
the State Public Health Secretariat over the continued operation of 
Cable Emergency Room. Elsewhere on the regulatory front, the 
Town's consultants have worked hard to minimize the expense we may 
expect in remediation of a hazardous materials condition in the 
municipal parking lot downtown. 

This past year was one characterized by relative calm on the labor 
front. All union contracts were settled for FY96 and FY97. A 
petition filed by the call firefighters for bargaining unit 
certification was opposed by the Town; and the (unionized) clerical 
employees formed a separate bargaining unit within AFSCME Local 
2905. Regulations were proposed (and adopted by the Board of 
Selectmen) for the administration of health insurance for town and 
school retirees; a drug and alcohol use/testing policy was adopted 
per DOT guidelines; and the Town's Sexual Harassment Policy was 
updated to reflect new Massachusetts statutory requirements. 

Management appointments/promotions in the past year included Fire 
Chief Daniel Gaumont; Wastewater Treatment Superintendent John 
Quigley; Assistant Treasurer Susan LeMieux; and Utilities Director 
Timothy Henry. 



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******** 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY - Charles D. Surpitski, Director 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Chief of Police 

The Police Department was fortunate to compete and successfully win 
a number of federal and state grants in the areas of community 
policing, drug prevention, youth support services, technology 
enhancement, and domestic violence. In addition to improving the 
overall training of the Department, these grants are being used to 
supplement our service to the community. Without these awards 
initiatives such as the bicycle patrol, domestic abuse coordinated 
response team, family coordinator, and others would not be 
possible. In several instances, we hope to become state and 
national models outlining what a police department, the community, 
and private services joining together can do to lessen crime and 
improve the overall quality of community life. 

The department continued its aggressive efforts to reduce crime, to 
reduce the fear of crime, and to make our roadways safe. Patrol, 
criminal investigation, citizen vigilance, and court prosecution of 
offenders are responsible for this state of well being. 

The Department joined with the personnel of the District Court, our 
representatives in the state legislature, and adjoining communities 
to solidify the presence of the Trial Court in Ipswich. This 
significant accomplishment aids in controlling personnel costs, 
court access by residents, and the dispensation of justice with 
meaningful community input. 

As in past years, I would like to thank the citizens for their 
support and willingness to become involved in reporting and solving 
the myriad of social issues that lead to crime. Without this 
attitude, our community would not be as safe as it is. 

The following is a list of the number and nature of complaints 
received: 

Assaults 51 

Breaking & Entering 80 

Larcenies 173 

Motor Vehicle Thefts & Recoveries 29 

Forgery 1 

Fraud 5 

Malicious Damage 174 

Weapons 12 

Domestic Disputes 186 

Missing & Runaways 87 

Medical Aid 467 

Accidents 481 

Protective Custody 20 

Calls for Service 7256 



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******** 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Daniel J. Gaumont, Fire Chief 

In July, the Fire Department welcomed its new Fire Chief who will 
manage the department and direct its five lieutenants, including 
one fire prevention/ support officer, twelve regular firefighters, 
and a supplemental part-time call fire force of twenty-five. 

The Department completed a number of self-help projects which have 
improved its efficiency. Included in these projects was replacing 
the Central Fire Station dispatch desk and installing public 
address speakers throughout the station, thereby improving 
emergency responses. 

The Fire Department applied for and received a grant from the 
Commonwealth as part of the S.A.F.E. program. The amount of the 
grant was $3,000. The funds will be used to provide fire safety 
education to school children. 

The Department purchased a computer system linking stand-alone Fire 
Department computers to the Police/ Fire Computer Local Area 
Network. The Department's purchase of a semi-automatic external 
defibrillator was a step toward increasing the survival potential 
of heart attack victims. 

There was a dramatic rise in the number of emergency calls. The 
Department responded to 1,32 6 requests for services. These were a 
variety of medical emergencies, fires, hazardous material 
incidents, motor vehicle incidents, and rescues. In addition, 
rapid response to calls from residents with flooded basements 
during the October storm displayed the Department's expanded 
emphasis on customer service by all the Department's members. 



Incidents: 
Fires 






99 


Rescue (Medical, 


MVA, 


etc. ) 


522 


Hazardous Condit 


ions 




69 


Other Services 






636 
1326 


Inspections: 








Fire Alarm 






317 


Oil Burner 






175 


Safety 






551 
1043 




******** 





ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry W. Leno, Animal Control Officer 

Ellen White, Assistant 

The year 1996 continued to be a challenging one for the Animal 

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Control Department. For the second year, feline complaints were 
very near the number of complaints about dogs. 

The year also showed a reduction in the number of incidents 
concerning rabies. Keeping the public aware of this threat in both 
wildlife and domesticated animals, however, must remain a 
department priority. Although this trend is promising, the disease 
continues to affect us and animals. We must remain vigilant. 

The Department continued with a strong education program of high 
quality pet care including the challenges and issues surrounding 
their living in a relatively rural area. 

Again, the Department is grateful to the citizens for their 
constant support, especially to the Ipswich Humane Group. The 
Humane Group has begun a fundraising drive for an extensive pound 
renovation, hopefully to be completed by 1997. 

Animals Adopted 94 

Animals Killed by Cars 229 

Citations Issued 108 

Complaints Received 3915 

Complaints Investigated 3599 

Dog & Cat Bites 25 

Rabies Quarantine Orders Issued... 100 

Cats & Dogs Euthanized 6 

Kennel Licenses 46 

Dog Licenses 1513 

Dogs Picked Up 116 

******** 

HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Harbormaster 

Charles B. Schwartz, Assistant Harbormaster 

Michael Kenney, Assistant Harbormaster 

In order to streamline daily operations and administrative 
continuity, a sergeant was placed in charge of the Harbors 
Division. A mission statement was created defining 
responsibilities as well as areas of operation. Suggestions were 
solicited from local citizens resulting in safety improvements to 
the walking ramp at the Town Wharf and the repositioning of some of 
the overhead lights which added to the security of the parking lot, 
the floats, and the boats tied up in the area. 

A new engine was procured for the boat. This should result in a 

more efficient and economical operation. A small hand held Global 

Positioning System was added to our equipment enhancing the 
location capabilities of the Loran. 

Training continued in areas of emergency response, safe boating, 
waterfront management and others. This instruction was done in 
conjunction with the Massachusetts Environmental Police, its Marine 



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Division, the U.S. Coast Guard, and the Massachusetts Criminal 
Justice Training Council. 

Safety and enforcement issues remain a primary concern for this 
division. Many more boaters, kayakers, jet skiers, and others are 
using our waterways. Only through a cooperative effort between 
boaters, this agency and other law enforcement agencies, and an 
aggressive education and enforcement program can we succeed in 
maintaining a safe and secure marine environment for all to use. 

Our thanks to the members of the Ipswich Harbor Watch for their 
cooperation and assistance in providing us with extended eyes and 
ears and other types of assistance. Without their help and 
cooperation, our job would be much more difficult and dangerous. 
Our thanks to each and every one of them. 

Mooring Permits 53 6 

Launching Permits: 

A) In State Daily 499 

B) In State Seasonal 212 

C) Out of State Daily 13 

D) Out of State Seasonal 21 




******** 

SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

Philip A. Kent, Commissioner 

The shellfish resource remained good throughout the year. The 
number of seed clams observed indicates that this should be the 
case in the next year as well. 

The Department continued to work closely with the Merrimack Valley 
Planning Commission which received a grant for a clam seeding 



-73- 



project. As the seed is raised it is given to the Town which then 
places it in less productive areas. The project continues to be an 
exciting one with great potential for the continued abundance of 
the resource. 

The Department continued to work with private landowners to ensure 
proper use and access to landings and clam flats. Relationships of 
mutual respect and regulated use are vital to maintaining resource 
access. 

There were no closures during the year due to the red tide. 
However, pollution continues to be a concern and has caused several 
closures of the beds after significant rainfall. The Department 
continues to work with the groups responsible for solving this 
problem. In addition to these efforts, the Department, along with 
the Commonwealth's Department of Marine Fisheries, conducts monthly 
testing of water and clams to ensure the health of these resources. 

During the year, the following permits were issued: 

Clamming Licenses 

Family 225 

Residents 114 

Non Residents Yearly. ... 100 

Non Residents Daily 15 

Commercial 160 

Over Sixty 3 9 

******** 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

David R. Clements, Director 

John T. Clogston, Jr., Assistant Director 

The year 1996 was a very busy one for Emergency Management. The 
Department was activated and open during several major emergencies 
caused by the expected as well as by the unexpected effects of 
storms. During these incidents, the Department was well prepared 
and handled emergencies as they developed. At the same time, we 
were in constant contact with other state and local officials. 

The Town of Ipswich was spared any major problems. However, we 
were prepared to deal with potential problems through careful 
planning and coordination. When necessary, we activated the 
Coordinated Emergency Management Plan (CEMP) to control and abate 
any incidents that did occur. 

The Department distributed booklets, "What to Do In An Emergency," 
to public buildings and local banks for use by Ipswich residents. 
They were obtained from the Federal Emergency Management Agency. 

The Department continued to train its personnel in all phases of 
emergency management. The Director attended monthly meetings and 
training sessions at Area 1 Headquarters in Tewksbury. 

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The local office of Emergency Management is located in the Middle 
School and is staffed on Monday evenings from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. If 
we can be of assistance at any time, please contact the Ipswich 
Police Department. 

******** 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS - Armand T. Michaud, Director 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 
Armand T. Michaud, Manager 

i 
The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the 
following divisions: Public Works Administration, Highway, 
Cemetery /Parks Division, Equipment Maintenance, Building 
Maintenance Division, Transfer Station, Rubbish Disposal, 
Recycling, and Snow and Ice Control. Each Division is charged with 
particular responsibilities relating to its duties. When 
additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, 
personnel are interchanged within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public 
Works Divisions: 




Deep snow downtown during Winter of 1996 

SNOW AND ICE CONTROL 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during the 
winter months. The work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, 
sanding and salting roadways, filling sand barrels, cleaning catch 
basins, clearing snow away from hydrants, and answering 



-75- 



miscellaneous complaints. Other personnel assisting the Public 
Works crews during the height of the snow storms were from the 
Cemetery, Water, and Water Treatment Departments. The winter of 
1995/96 had a record snowfall of 124.5 inches. 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Town 
Garage. At present there are 54 pieces of motorized equipment that 
must be kept in good operating condition to insure its availability 
when needed. Operation cost records showing maintenance and 
gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can be ascertained from the Public 
Works Administration Office in the Town Hall. A Ford one-ton dump 
truck was purchased this year. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town 
Hall and Municipal Garage throughout the year. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public Works 
Department, is charged with the maintenance and repair of the 
Town's streets and drainage systems. The winter schedule consists 
mainly of Snow and Ice Control and routine maintenance which does 
not require excavations. During the other three seasons, the men 
are kept busy with projects varying from road construction to 
street sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing the 
Town's drains, repairing sidewalks, and maintenance on all signs. 

All catch basins in Town were cleaned. Several plugged drains were 
cleared. 

Greens Point Road, Old Right Road, Town Farm Road were hot topped. 
North Ridge Road was completed, and half of Town Farm Road was 
reclaimed and hot topped. Crack sealing was done on several areas 
in Town. 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week in the downtown area 
from April to December. All Town roads and sidewalks were swept in 
the spring to rid them of winter sand deposits. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces, and traffic lines were painted in the 
downtown areas. Crosswalks were painted with white tiger stripes. 
Also 142,239 lineal feet of center lines and fog lines were 
painted. 

All gravel roads were graded twice in 1995/96. (April and 
November) 

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Other projects included setting up voting booths for the elections 
and setting up for the April Annual Town Meeting and the October 
Special Town Meeting. 

Labor- in-Vain Bridge and Green Street Bridge are completed. The 
stop lights at Linebrook Road and Route 1 have been put out to bid, 
and the construction is scheduled for Spring or Fall of 1997. The 
repaving of the downtown area from the Fire Station to the railroad 
bridge should be done either the spring or fall of 1997. (State 
Grant $414,000) 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The Forestry Division was started in July 1994 with two men. 
They are doing the usual Forestry work plus line clearing for the 
Electric Department. They did brush cutting on Fellows Road, 
Lakemans Lane, North Ridge Road, and other streets in the Neck 
area. They pruned some trees and removed approximately 60 trees. 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Transfer Station seems to be running well. Recycling bins for 
cans, glass, paper, magazines, cardboard, tires, and batteries are 
on the site. Approximately 3 50 people use this facility per week. 
There is an area for white goods and metals. Leaves and yard 
debris may be hauled there year around. There is a Salvation Army 
bin, Pine Street Inn bin, and Goodwill bin for used clothing. 
There were four paint collections last fall. These were done by 
appointment only. The paint collection will start up again in May 
of 1997. The paint collection was successful but needs more 
residents participating in the program. There is also a container 
for cans for the Boy Scouts. 

SANITATION 

There is a policy that one large item (excepting white goods or 
metals) may be left on the regular trash day. There no longer are 
Spring and Fall big rubbish days. Curbside recycling for 
newspaper, cans, and glass began in Ipswich on July 13, 1992. 
Plastic (#1 and #2) curbside recycling began the week of January 
10, 1994. Curbside collection of corrugated cardboard and co- 
mingled paper started July 1, 1995. Look for the yearly calendar 
and updates in local newspapers. 

******** 

CEMETERI ES / PARKS 

James E. Graff urn, Superintendent 

Continued care of the Town's commons and parks as well as the 
municipal cemeteries was performed by the Division. Upgrading of 
its ball fields by adding in-field material, fertilizers and a 
compost mix to the grass areas keeps the fields in a safe and 
playable condition. 

-77- 



Site preparation and installation of the new play structure at the 
Giles Firman Playground was completed. Fencing and the border 
around the area will be installed in the spring of 1997. 

Construction of a new boardwalk at Crane Beach was begun and 
completed this winter. 




The new Bialek Field House was opened in the summer of 1996. It 
was used by various groups as well as the ball teams that utilize 
Bialek Park. The area around the building was hot topped, and new 
gates were added. 

Revenue : 



Perpetual Care: 
Sale of Lots: 
Foundations: 
Chapel Tent: 
Openings: 

Total 



$3,875.00 
6,200.00 
5,529.25 
1,350.00 

27,550.00 

$44,504.25 



******** 

SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
James W. Temple, Chairman 

During the past year, the Committee's efforts have been directed in 
keeping up with what is going on with recycling in our Town, 
staying abreast of recycling in the neighboring Towns, and 
highlighting any problems with our recycling through the news, etc. 



-78- 



We completed expanding the number of items picked up at curbside 
and accepted for recycling at the Transfer Station last year; so 
our increase in recycling has been limited. We did introduce 
collection of NA Cad (rechargeable batteries) . Receptacles are at 
Tedford and Martins and the DPW office. Recycling in Ipswich is 
now effective, cheap, and easy to use. 

Below is listed some of our data for the first six months of FY97: 

Tons 



Incinerator trash 


2482 


Curbside recycling 


472 


Total recycling — compost 


672 


Mixed paper 


384 


Glass 


77 


Plastic 


19.5 


Tin 


21.9 


Scrap Metal 


140 


Leaves & Yard Waste 


322 


Brush 


182 



Since our curbside recycling cost is down to $27.53/ton, and trash 
cost is $8 3 /ton; the Town (you) has saved $26,168 with curbside 
recycling since July 1. 

DPW released one of Waste Management's roll-off units from the 
Transfer Station (utilizing a new unit supplied by a State grant) , 
thereby saving the Town $1200. 

The Town received an "A" from the DEP for the 1996 Mass Municipal 
Recycling Report Card. 

Paint recycling was conducted at the facility provided by a State 
grant at the Transfer Station. 

A DPW Educational Grant will fund and distribute our 1997 Recycling 
Calendar. 

Next year our prime efforts will be to motivate the Town's people 
to assure that everything that is recyclable gets properly handled; 
to assure that items are properly sorted with no foreign material 
included (primarily at the Transfer Station) ; to respond to any 
concerns or new ideas; and to keep up with developments in 
neighboring Towns. 

Our very good results with recycling to date have been made 
possible through excellent support from the DPW, a very cooperative 
contractor, and an outstanding contract. Of course, none of it 
could happen without the support and participation of Ipswich 
Residents! 

-79- 



******** 

DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT - Edward A. J. Poskus, Director 

BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Edward A. J. Poskus, Building Inspector 

Category # Permits Fees 

New Residential 55 

New Commercial 2 

Residential Add & Alt 481 

Commercial Add & Alt 14 

Public Assembly Insp 11 

Demolition 14 

TOTAL BUILDING 577 $105,385.00 

TOTAL PLUMBING 173 12,125.00 

TOTAL GAS 162 9,695.00 

BUILDING DIVISION TOTAL $127,205.00 

******** 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 
Domenic A. Badolato, Jr. 

The following is the yearly report of the activities of the Health 
Department under Domenic A. Badolato, Jr., for the year 1996: 

LICENCES AND PERMITS ISSUED 

Food Service 83 

Retail Food 10 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 87 

Septic Haulers 13 

Septic Installers 43 

Swimming Pools 2 

Recreational Camps 3 

HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 173 

Full Housing Inspections 44 

No Heat Complaints 1 

Trash and Debris Complaints 2 

Insect & Rodent Complaints 15 

Perc Tests 102 

Septic Plans Reviewed 153 

Septic System Inspections 311 

Referral from Building Inspector 4 

Swimming Pool Inspections 4 

Water Testing 2 3 

Dye Testing 50 

-80- 



Conferences Attended 21 

Health Complaints (Misc.) Investigated 61 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSPECTIONS 

Gasoline Pumps 78 

Oil Trucks 10 

Apothecary 3 

Scales or Balances 47 

Readjustments 9 

******** 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
Keith B. Hughes, Chairman 

There were eighty-four petitions before the Zoning Board in 1996, 
an increase from seventy-one in 1995. There were seven Appeals of 
the Building Inspector's decision (up from one in 1996) , three of 
which have been postponed, one rejected, and three reversed. There 
has been one exemption granted for the Public Library. There have 
been thirty-six Special Permit petitions (down from 4 6 in 1995) ; 
two of which were withdrawn, one granted with conditions, two 
denied, one determined to be allowed as a matter of right, and the 
remaining thirty granted. There have been forty Variance requests 
(up from 24 in 1995) ; five were denied, four were granted with 
conditions, one was postponed, four were withdrawn, one was 
determined to be allowed as a matter of right, and the remaining 
twenty-five were granted as submitted. 

The Zoning Board space in the Building and Health Department has 
become more accessible and organized. Files continue to be updated 
and entered on a data base. 

After many years of service to the Board and as its Chairman for 
four years, Dana P. Jordan did not seek reappointment. Keith B. 
Hughes was elected Chairman in June with David L. Levesque, Arthur 
N. Sotis and Lillian Grayton continuing their years of service. 
David Mollica became a full member completing the five member 
Board. The Board welcomed the newly appointed Alternate Members 
Richard Alfoni and Miranda Gooding who have already made great 
contributions to the Board. The Board continues to thank Ruth 
Barton for her administrative support and great memory. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 
Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for guiding 
the development and conservation of land in the Town of Ipswich, 
both through the regulatory process and through the development and 
implementation of long range plans. It does this in part by 



-81- 



providing support and guidance for each of the boards and 
commissions within its directorate: Planning Board, Master Plan 
Commission, Conservation Commission, the Historical Commission, and 
the Housing Partnership Committee (reports on their activities are 
given below, with the exception of the Master Plan Commission, 
which is currently inactive) . Listed below are some of the 
initiatives undertaken by the Department in 1996. 

• Prepared successful grant application requesting $417,763 for 
the design and construction of a footbridge, riverwalk and 
pocket park along the Ipswich River. 

• Monitored expenditures of downtown partnership grant funds, 
and assisted Ipswich Partnership in most aspects of its 
operation, particularly as it relates to physical improvements 
within the downtown. 

• In conjunction with the Coastal Pollution Committee, applied 
for and received funds to install stormtreat systems at three 
locations and to establish a drainage swale at another 
location, all for the purpose of alleviating pollution runoff 
into the Ipswich River. 

• Prepared successful grant application requesting $364,088 to: 
(a) fund facade improvements for downtown commercial 
buildings; (b) conduct a traffic & parking analysis of the 
North Green area; (c) design and construct the Market Street 
component of the Riverwalk; and (d) to fund organizational 
development activities of the Partnership. 

• Drafted several zoning articles, including one that strictly 
regulates where adult entertainment uses may locate within the 
community. 

• Through the efforts of summer intern Brian Murray, and in 
conjunction with the Permitting Task Force, developed a permit 
guidebook and recommendations for improving the permitting 
process. 

• Began working with the prospective owners of LaSalette to 
identify Town interests relative to its disposition and to 
facilitate the review process. 

Planning Assistant Joan Vontzalides resigned in December after four 
years of outstanding service to the Planning Board and the 
Planning Director. She will be greatly missed. 

PLANNING BOARD 

Leslie F. Brooks, Chairman 

The Planning Board had a good year in 1996. Membership was stable 
throughout the year, with the Board consisting of Leslie Brooks, 
Wayne King, Jack Beagan, Patricia Hagadorn, and David Moynihan. 
Leo Murphy replaced David Moynihan as associate member. 

-82- 



In March the Planning Board approved a ten lot subdivision known as 
Hood Farm II, which is constructed off the recently constructed 
Hood Farm Road. The Board also reviewed two new subdivisions in 

1996. These were Bradley Estates, a 17 lot development located 
along the southbound side of Route 1, and Cedar Court, a one lot 
subdivision off Birch Street. Negotiations on both of these 
projects will carry into 1997. In addition, the Board continued to 
monitor construction of several subdivisions, including Ashley 
Lane, Scott Hill Extension, Sea Pines, and Hood Farm I and II. The 
Board also held several public hearings regarding modifications to 
existing subdivisions. 

Other regulatory activities by the Board in 1996 included review 
and approval of five applications for site plan review, including 
the addition to the Ipswich Public Library. The Board also 
reviewed and approved an application for a special permit to 
construct 27 multi-family dwellings in two separate buildings on 
High Street. A determination of adequacy of access for a single- 
family residence on Prospect Street will be completed in early 

1997. The Board also reviewed and approved twenty-six (26) ANR 
(Approval Not Required Under Subdivision Control) plans. At year's 
end, the Board was considering a request of the Ipswich Country 
Club to reduce the frequency of testing of its monitoring wells. 

The Planning Board's efforts to implement several zoning changes at 
the 1996 Special Fall Town Meeting met with success. Changes to 
the Zoning By-Law which were approved include revising the 
dimensional requirements of the Business (B) district to promote 
development patterns conducive to compact central business 
districts; revising the table listing parking requirements for 
various uses; modifying the Use Schedule to correct ambiguities and 
omissions, and to accommodate new types of uses; changing the 
zoning map of the Colonial Drive area from Industrial to In-Town 
Residential; and adopting regulations governing Adult Entertainment 
Uses. 

The Board anticipates another productive year in 1997. 



-83- 




Carl G. Hiltunen of James Road, engineer with Camp Dresser & 
McKee, displays designs for Kimball Avenue sewer at the 
meeting of the ConsCom on February 21, 1996. Photo includes 
ConsCom members Brandon Boyd (left) , Wayne Castonguay, 
Chairman Lillian V. North, Nicholas Vontzalides, and Andrew 
Agapow. Not shown are Joseph Pecoraro, Beverly Perna and 
Conservation Agent Michael Seekamp. 

******** 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Andrew Agapow, Chairman 

Michael A. Seekamp, Conservation Agent 

Ruth Barton, Recording Secretary 

The year 1996 brought some changes to the Conservation Commission. 
Lillian V. North retired after fifteen years of dedicated service. 
However, Lil is not totally out of the picture; she was elected as 
an associate member and will still keep tabs on us. Nick 
Vontzalides also stepped down from the Commission. Our thanks to 
Nick for his many years of service and legal expertise. Glenn Wood 
and Bill Mitchell joined the Commission to replace Lil and Nick. 
Their legal and environmental skills will be an asset to the 
Commission. 

It was an extremely busy year for the Commission in comparison with 
previous years. The following is a list of 1996 activities 
compared with 1995 and 1994: 



-84- 



1994 

25 

20 



17 



1995 

36 

27 

36 



1996 

56 

55 



38 



13 


38 


36 


10 


21 


17 


5 


9 


3 


5 


5 


2 



Notices of Intent: 
Orders of Conditions: 
Requests for Determination 

of Applicability: 
Determinations of 

Appl icabi 1 i ty : 
Certificates of Compliance: 
Extension Permits 
Enforcement Orders: 

The Town's share of the filing fees collected in 1996 amounted to 
$8,405, an increase of $2,963 over 1995. There was $1,250 collected 
in fines from one subdivision project. 

The Commission's workload has more than doubled since 1994 and 
continues to grow. With this rate of filings and with the State's 
adoption of the Rivers Protection Act, we are expanding the 
Conservation Department to include a part-time assistant to the 
agent just to keep up with the associated paperwork. 

The Commission's efforts in 1997 will consist of reviewing and 
amending the Wetlands Protection By-Law and the Commission's Rules 
and Regulations, as necessary, to incorporate the Rivers Protection 
Act and to implement a permanent no-cut buffer zone for new 
projects. A no-cut buffer zone ensures additional protection to 
resource areas. The Commission has been successful in its policy, 
over the last couple of years, to encourage applicants to 
voluntarily provide this buffer zone where possible. However, 
without a By-Law, the no-cut buffer zones are not uniform from 
project to project. The addition of the no-cut buffer zone to the 
By-Law will assure consistent designs of projects from the onset. 

Our thanks to Michael Seekamp for all his hard work this past year. 
Michael begins his third year as Conservation Agent; and, with a 
new assistant, we will put his expertise back into the field and 
throw away the desk chains. 

I would also like to thank Ruth Barton for her excellent work as 
our recording secretary. We missed you during your illness and are 
glad to have you back and in good health. Keep up the good work. 

Lillian, our sincere thanks for your fifteen years of dedication 
and service to the Commission and the Town of Ipswich. In my book 
you will always be the "Madam Conservation Queen". As the new 
chairman, I have BIG shoes to fill, and I hope that I can 
accomplish half of what you have over the years. 



-85- 



******** 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Marjorie Robie, Chairman 

This year was another year of change for the Commission. Two 
members resigned, Tim Mauser and Coco McCabe. We very much 
appreciate their contributions to the Commission and to Ipswich. 
Two new members were appointed to the Commission, Joanne Tuttle and 
Donna Hailson. They have quickly become very active members of the 
Commission. 

The Mary Conley Award this year was presented to Paul and Marilyn 
Bedard of Turkey Shore Road. For a number of years they have 
worked with great care to preserve homes that needed restoration 
and updating. They are meticulous and accurate in all their work, 
so we were pleased to acknowledge their extensive contributions. 

This was a very special year for Ipswich. Years of effort and 
study of our industrial heritage came to a conclusion with public 
hearings with Massachusetts Historical Commission on our 
application for inclusion on the National Register of Historic 
Places of two new areas, the Ipswich Mill and Brownville Mill 
Districts. The Massachusetts Historical Commission voted 
unanimously to send our application to the Department of the 
Interior for a final decision. This fall we were notified that our 
application had been approved. Two more areas of Ipswich have been 
acknowledged by the government to be important to the history of 
the entire country. For the first time, the contributions of the 
ethnic groups who worked in these mills has made been nationally 
recognized. I would like to thank Mary Conley for her dedication 
lasting for many years to achieve this very special result. 

The Commission received one demolition request this year. Ebinger 
Brothers requested permission to demolish the Peatfield house on 
Peatfield Street so that they could establish a parking lot that 
would allow full use of the important mill building they own across 
the street. The abutters were in favor of this request. Since the 
economic viability of the mill building was essential, the 
architecture of the house was similar to others in the area, the 
house abutted the town parking lot, the railway tracks, and the 
mill building and therefore had less value as housing, the 
Commission voted unanimously to approve the request. 

There are still important historic assets in need of study. This 
year we began to focus on the buildings on the south side of South 
Main Street which have never been studied. We have hired Sue 
Nelson to make a study of the historic buildings that remain 
between Choate Bridge and the Phileman Dean House. This area 
provides the last remaining streetscape that represents the 
appearance of Market Street that would have been familiar to the 
citizens of Ipswich earlier this century. Unfortunately, the plan 
to study Don Bosco was unsuccessful. 

-86- 



Our volunteers continue to transcribe town records. Largely 
through the efforts of Bill and Barbara Waitt, the birth records 
are complete. They have now joined other volunteers who are 
transcribing death records. When all the work is complete, these 
records will be published. We continue to receive historic 
documents and pictures while we continue to work with the Town 
Clerk to preserve those we already have. We hope that anyone with 
anything that may be of historic significance to Ipswich will 
contact us. 

******** 

HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMMITTEE 

Susan Monahan and Catherine T.J. Howe, Acting Chairpersons 

Throughout 1996 the Housing Partnership Committee continued to 
provide assistance to first-time low and moderate income homebuyers 
in Ipswich. The Committee was fortunate to have Monique Menten on 
board to coordinate and administer two different grant programs. 
These programs include a downpayment assistance program using 
Federal funds through the Essex County HOME Program, and a Soft- 
Second Loan Program using funds from the Massachusetts Housing 
Partnership Fund. A total of seven families were able to buy homes 
in Ipswich using these program funds. Ms. Menten coordinates these 
programs out of the Planning & Development Office in Town Hall. 
These valuable homebuying programs would not be available without 
her dedicated and skilled assistance! 

HomeFront, Inc., a local non-profit group, completed the majority 
of renovations to a two-family house on Washington Street. Federal 
HOME funds, awarded to HomeFront, Inc. by the Housing Partnership, 
were used to renovate the property. The house will be sold below 
market rate to a low or moderate income first-time homebuyer. The 
second unit will remain affordable through a deed restriction on 
the property. The house is being marketed through the generous 
efforts of Jane Beaupre of the E. D. Dick Company. Sale of the 
property is slated for Spring 1997. 

******** 

DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES - Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Recreation Director 

A variety of programs, services, and activities were organized for 
children, teens, adults, and senior citizens. Included were many 
recreation offerings as well as community-based social services. 

Family events included the July 4th Parade & Field Day at the VFW, 
the annual Marathon, a Triathalon organized by Rick Silverman, a 
Halloween Parade & program, and the Memorial Day Parade organized 
by local veterans' groups. Cooperation with the Ipswich Business 
Association again facilitated Santa's arrival at Town Wharf with a 
parade to Town Hill for tree lighting ceremonies and caroling 
followed by refreshments and entertainment at the YMCA. 

Summer offerings again included lessons and weekday open swim time 
at Don Bosco, teen golf lessons at the Ipswich Country Club, tennis 
lessons at the high school courts, Workreation and Adventure Camp 

-87- 



for young teens, Kids Day Camp, and a free Bialek Park program with 
optional day trips. Lifeguards at Pavilion Beach and attendants for 
resident parking at Crane Beach were again provided. 

Family picnics at Bialek included "Caribbean for Kids" to celebrate 
last day of school, a magic show, the UNH Caravan Show, and a Teddy 
Bear Picnic. The community band again performed outdoors at Cable 
Gardens . 

The Town again assumed full responsibility for preparation and 
maintenance of the Don Bosco pool and did site work at Giles Firman 
Park to facilitate contracted installation of new playground 
equipment there. The new storage building was completed at Bialek 
Park with restrooms and was used for summer programs held there. 

Winter programs included a new learn-to-ski program for elementary 
school children and several February vacation week offerings. 

The Memorial Building continued to be used by many local agencies 
including Girl Scouts, youth sports organizations, dog trainers, 
art and dance classes, and the Shellfish Advisory Board. It also 
housed the Recreation Office, self-help groups, and a variety of 
after school and evening teen activities. 

Summer playground, swim, and camp staffers received CPR training 
through the Police Department. Numerous permits were issued from 
the Recreation Office for use of ball fields, tennis courts, and 
lighted outdoor facilities. 

The seven-member Recreation Commission and Recreation Director met 
regularly throughout the year to discuss programs, facilities, and 
policies as well as to plan for the future. Members volunteered 
often at a number of programs. 




PLAV Auxiliary member Rosalie Sweeney sings at the Civil War 
memorial. Saluting are commanders of Ipswich Veterans 
organizations John Kozik (left) PLAV, Richard Beyer, VFW, 
Charles Leblanc, American Legion and James Dort, AMVETS. 
Behind Ms. Sweeney is Jacob Burridge, parade marshall. 

-88- 



******** 

YOUTH SERVICES 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Youth services in Ipswich are dedicated to improving the lives of 
Ipswich youth and families. A number of varied programs were 
provided to meet recreational, academic, and social needs of this 
unique population. 

The Friday evening drop-in center offered informal activities for 
younger teens with programs designed and governed by the Ipswich 
Teen Board comprised of older students. Occasional dances featured 
local teen musicians and D.J's. Monthly trips for movies, shopping 
and outdoor recreation sites were offered for middle schoolers and 
supervised by School and Recreation staff members. Photo I.D.'s 
were continued to identify local teens and facilitate follow-up 
work for occasional discipline issues. 

"Social Stop" programs were organized for small groups of same-sex 
youngsters who met weekly to discuss life issues, learn from each 
other, and participate in a variety of organized activities such as 
cooking projects, games, outdoor adventures, and field trips. A 
mother-daughter discussion group was held to facilitate 
understanding among adolescent daughters and mothers. Mediation 
was offered to parents and teens who were having trouble 
communicating . 

T.T.A.F. (Talk to a Friend), the Ipswich Peer Leader group, founded 
The Zone Cafe which is run by the peer leaders with adult 
chaperones as a drug free alternative for Ipswich teens. It is open 
Saturday nights at the Memorial Building and offers music, pool, 
board games, and food. 

Community service projects were organized for volunteer teens as 
well as some referred through the local courts and juvenile 
diversion programs. They were involved in cleaning and painting 
projects at the Memorial Building and outdoor work at park sites, 
as well as raking and shoveling services for senior citizens who 
requested assistance through the Council on Aging. 

After-school homework club was offered twice weekly with the help 
of high school and adult volunteers from the community. The outdoor 
education site was constructed with a ropes course built by local 
volunteers and teens and later certified by Project Adventure. 
Local groups including the high school Project Adventure class have 
used the facility. The summer Adventure Week program for middle 
schoolers was expanded to include specific themes and weekly 
overnight trips. 

A Community Youth Review Board of concerned service providers from 
local schools, churches, youth agencies, and counseling 
organizations met monthly to discuss current programs and community 
issues. In addition, as part of a community effort, several grants 
were written to address the needs of Ipswich families. 

-89- 



******** 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich were 
provided under the umbrella of Council on Aging services. 

A drop-in center operated weekdays, 8 a.m. -4: 00 p.m., from a 
storefront on Central Street and offered reading materials, games, 
puzzles, refreshments, and informal gatherings for socialization 
and organized programs. Three part-time receptionists welcomed 
guests, answered the phone, and assisted in daily operations of the 
Center . 

Regular on-site programs included the Silver Strands choral group, 
a book discussion group, writing group, travel club, card playing 
sessions, knitting and quilting groups, movies, weekly blood 
pressure clinics, and monthly health screenings. Tickets were sold 
there for day trips sponsored by the Recreation Dept. Off -site 
programs included senior exercise, line dancing classes, and a 
walking club. 

Special offerings included inter-generational programs, speakers on 
a variety of health, financial and legal issues, social gatherings 
for special observances, and classes for a wide range of interests. 
A monthly newsletter written by the Director reached 1600 elder 
households through support of local advertisers and a postage grant 
from the Executive Office of Elder Affairs. 

Since June 1996, the COA has been using a 1988 Dodge van donated to 
the Human Services Department by the Ipswich Public Schools. All 
maintenance, gasoline and a driver two days each week have been 
funded by grants and private donations. Ridership has steadily 
increased to approximately 500 miles a month, and 541 round-trip 
local rides during its six month tenure. A COA Van Gifts Account 
was established for donations received for ongoing maintenance 
costs. 

Grants from Senior Care, Inc. and Coburn Charitable Society 
provided a volunteer recognition luncheon in June and a part-time 
Outreach Coordinator to address needs of homebound and isolated 
elders. A corps of over 40 volunteers provided 1700 hours of 
services to over 300 elders and almost 15,000 miles of 
transportation for errands, appointments, and COA activities. Other 
services included social visits, phone calls, help with chores and 
repairs, and guidance in making personal, medical, housing, and 
financial decisions. A Caregivers Support Group helped those 
dealing with frail elders to air concerns and receive advice from 
professional presenters. 

Town contributions to Action, Inc. provided fuel assistance to 
those who qualified. Contributions to Senior Care provide support 
for elderly still living in their homes who needed outside support 
to facilitate their independent living arrangements. 

A seven-member council met monthly to review programs and 
operations and plan additional offerings. A support group, the 
Friends of Ipswich Elderly, raised funds to provide special events 
and equipment and the annual Senior Christmas Party at the VFW. 

-90- 




— 



Donald R. Stone, Sr. , Public Utilities Director and 
Electric Manager, retires after 32 years of service 
to the Town of Ipswich. 

UTILITIES DEPARTMENT - Timothy Henry , Director 
ELECTRIC DIVISION - Raymond R. Shockey, Manager 

The year 1996 marked the retirement of Donald R. Stone, Sr., ending a 32 year career at the 
Department. The last twelve years Mr. Stone served as the Director of the Utilities Department 
as well as Electric Division Manager. Mr. Stone officially retired on December 31, 1996, while 
his duties were assumed by the new Electric Manager, Raymond Shockey, on November 12, 
1996. 



The utility retained its position as having the fourth lowest rates in the State as of October 1996. 
Following is the statistical synopsis of the Division for 1996. 

- Power Plant General - 1,138,500 Kwh 

- System Peak Load - 16,890 Kw Date - 1/3/96 1800 hrs 

- Energy Sold - 79,647,827 Kwh % Change +0.22% 

- Total Meters Installed - 6,209 % Change +0.83% 




Tim Henry, Director of Public Utilities (left), Ray Shockey, Electric Manager, Janice 
Brown, Business Manager, Louis Balboni, Power Plant Superintendent, present their 
budget to the Board of Selectmen. 

-91- 



WATER AND WASTEWATER DEPARTMENTS - Tim Henry, Manager 

Water Division - 

There was one extension to the distribution system in 1996. 



nuuu rami 11 oh-u i 


1993 


1994 


1995 


1996 


Meters Replaced 


62 


147 


224 


224 


Services Turned Off 


71 


91 


51 


58 


Services Turned On 


92 


90 


63 


52 


New Services 


41 


59 


62 


48 


Hydrants Installed 





15 





2 


Hydrants Replaced 


1 


12 


8 


10 


New Water Mains Installed (ft) 





10,440 





840 


Total Length of Mains (ft) 


471,640 


482,080 482,080 


482,920 


Water Services 










Metered Services 


4,059 


4,114 


4,169 


4,176 


Unmetered Services 


53 


52 


52 


52 


Water Usage - MG 










Reservoirs (Dow and Bull Brook) 


184.9 


224.2 


185.3 


239.5 


Brown's Well 


80.8 


85.0 


101.4 


106.0 


Essex Road Well 


24.2 


32.7 


40.2 


41.9 


Fellows Road Well 


35.6 


42.5 


73.6 


37.9 


Mile Lane Well 


22.7 


24.8 


24.9 


19.8 


Winthrop Wells 


62.1 


21.6 


67.0 


32.0 



Total Water Usage 



410.3 



430.8 492.4 



477.1 



Wastewater Division - John Quigley, Superintendent 

The Ipswich Wastewater Plant located on Fowlers Lane in Ipswich, had the following 
violations to it's National Pollution Discharge Elimination System permit during the 1996 
calendar year. 



Month 


#of Violations 


Parameter Violated 


January 1996 


2 


pH 


April 1996 


1 


pH 


June 1996 


1 


Ammonia 


June 1996 


2 


Fecal Coliform 


July 1996 


4 


Dissolved Oxygen 


July 1996 


1 


Ammonia 


August 1996 


27 


Dissolved Oxygen 


August 1996 


1 


Ammonia 


September 1996 


24 


Dissolved Oxygen 


September 1996 


1 


Ammonia 


December 1996 


1 


pH 



-92- 



With the exception of the pH, and fecal coliform violations, the other violations were all due to 
the inadequate aeration system. During the warm months, the aeration system cannot supply 
enough oxygen for the nitrification process, which converts ammonia to nitrite. This also causes 
the dissolved oxygen in our discharge to be below our permitted level. 

These issues are being addressed as part of a $2,000,000 plant upgrade (scheduled for FY98) 
which involves the conversion from mechanical aeration to fine bubble diff users, and the change 
from a chlorine disinfection process to an ultraviolet disinfection process. The ultraviolet 
treatment system will help the plant meet more stringent fecal coliform levels and chlorine 

residual limits. 

i 

It is expected that after these plant modifications the facility will be able to meet the following 
permit conditions : 

Fecal Coliform of < 14 colonies / 100 ml monthly geometric mean 

Chlorine Residual < 0.01 mg/1 

Ammonia < 2.4 mg/1 from May to September 

Dissolved Oxygen > 6.0 mg/1 

BOD and Total Suspended Solids < 30 mg/1 

pH between 6.5 su and 8.3 su 

Settleable Solids < 0.1 ml/1 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT - Donna M. Walsh, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 

Donna M. Walsh, CPA, Finance Director/Town Accountant 

The Town Accountant's Office consists of two full-time staff and a full-time Town Accountant 
who also serves as Finance Director. The Accounting Department is responsible for processing 
the payroll for all employees, processing invoices for vendor payments, and preparing all W-2's 
and 1099's at year-end in accordance with IRS regulations. 

The Town Accountant's Office maintains all of the accounting records for the Town's revenues 
and expenditures, ensures that reconciliations are performed between applicable Town 
departments, assists in providing information on benefits available to employees, and oversees 
the operation of the Town's financial computer system. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent audit of the Town's financial 
statements which was last completed September 30, 1996, for the year ended June 30, 1996. 

The financial results for fiscal year 1996 were good. This was due to good collections on 
receivables, higher interest rates on invested funds, and responsible spending of appropriations. 

Free Cash for fiscal year 1996 was certified by the Massachusetts Department of Revenue - 
Division of Local Services in October 1996 in the amount of $929,267. 

-93- 



******** 

TREASURER/ COLLECTOR 
Virginia M. Cleary 

The Treasurer/Collector is responsible for the collection and 
investment of all Town revenue, approximately $38,807,195 per year, 
along with borrowing both long term funds and trust funds, tax 
title accounts, cash flow, and reconciling monthly with the Town 
Accountant. The office also handles all of the billing and data 
processing involved with Real Estate, Personal Property, Motor 
Vehicle Excise and Boat Excise. All receipts were deposited and 
faithfully recorded. 

A total of 6,097 beach stickers were issued throughout the year. 

A special thanks to the staff, Joanna M. Lendh, Susan LeMieux and 
Lee Boutin, for a job well done. 

******** 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 1996, was $ 922,537,632. 

The valuation of the Town by Class is: 

$ % 

Class I Residential 824,627,558 89.3868 

Class II Open Space - - 

Class III Commercial 54,326,904 5.8889 

Class IV Industrial 30,824,900 3.3413 

Personal Prop. 12,758,270 1.3830 

Total 922,537,632 100.00 

The Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 1997 was $ 14.15 per thousand 
for all property classes. 

******** 

TOWN CLERK 

Frances A. Richards 

During a presidential election year, the Town Clerk's office is 
very busy with all the election activity leading up to the general 
election in November. This year we had a record number of voter 
registrations: 724 residents registered in the office and 366 
residents registered by mail. In addition to all the state and 
national election activity, we were involved in our own annual and 
special town meetings and elections. The big surprise this year 
was the district-wide recount after the November election for the 
office of Representative in Congress for the 6th Congressional 
District. Our election officials did an excellent job with the 
local recount and convinced us that our electronic voting machines 

-94- 



perform perfectly. The eight brand new voter booths which were 
built by the students at Whittier Regional Vocational Technical 
High School in Haverhill were placed into service in September. 

The Town Clerk's office is responsible for recording and updating 
the annual town census which provides the information for the voter 
list, street list, jury list, school list and dog list. All the 
data processing and printing is done in office with the Town 
Clerk's computer program. All the licenses for the Board of 
Selectmen are also processed in our office as well as the dogs, 
shellfish and state fishing and hunting licenses. Our dog 
licensing program is very successful and is being used by other 
communities. We are also linked up with the state-wide computer 
system, better known as the Voter Registration Information System 
(VRIS) , connecting 3 50 cities and towns with the office of the 
Secretary of the Commonwealth. This system provides information 
directly to the election officials in Boston and the 350 
interconnected cities and towns as mandated by the National Voter 
Registration Act (NVRA) . City and Town Clerks throughout the 
Commonwealth communicate through E-mail in the state system. 

We are continuing our duties relating to recording, preserving and 
binding the yearly vital records and restoring some of the old town 
records. Numerous requests for information are received through 
the mail, over the counter and by telephone from geneologists, 
researchers, state agencies and the military services. 

Consultants in records and space management (Peter Parker and 
Cynthia Swank from the Inlook Group, Portsmouth, New Hampshire) 
were hired by the Finance Committee to study the Town Clerk's 
request for a secure, fireproof vault to store the Town's 
permanent/historical records. They inventoried and surveyed all 
the records in the custody of the Town Clerk, located in two rooms 
on the first floor of the Town Hall, known as Vault A and Vault B, 
and other loose records on the third floor and basement of the Town 
Hall, the Library, the attic in the Police Station and in a locked 
room in the basement of the Town Hall, known as the Steel Room. A 
complete 78 page report "Ipswich Town Records-Records & Space 
Assessment and Recommendations" was submitted to the Finance 
Committee, outlining their recommendations for the management and 
preservation of the Town records. At present, the Town of Ipswich 
does not have any adequate fireproof storage for its records. The 
Town Clerk has requested some funds for a feasiblity study and cost 
estimate for a new vault. A fireproof, secure vault is essential 
to meeting both the physical and statutory requirements of 
municipal records retention. 

This year, the Town Clerk's office was involved in designing a flag 
for the Town of Ipswich which was requested by former Selectman 
Charles Wayne. Ipswich, despite its long and rich history, had 
never had a Town flag. The flag was designed with the assistance 
of engineer/ computer whiz Andy Agapow of Burleigh Avenue. The flag 
has a "cleaned-up, " full-color version of the Town seal on a white 
background with a royal blue border and fringe. The seal has been 
changed slightly so it is more readable from a distance. Underneath 
the Town scene, in the blue water, are the large gold letters that 
read: "The Birthplace of American Independence - 1687." In the 
border around the Town scene, are the large gold letters that read: 
"Ipswich - Massachusetts - Incorporated 1634." Both individuals 
and community groups, (50th Anniversary Committee (WWII) , Lions 

-95- 



Club of Ipswich, Kosciusko Club, Polish Legion of American 
Veterans, St. Lawrence Literary Society, Roland & Diane Gallant and 
Inge Hardy in memory of Capt. Arthur Hardy) donated more than 
$1,600. to create three flags for the Town. One of the flags was 
raised in the Great Hall of the State House on June 13 th. 
Attending the presentation were members of the WWII 50th 
Anniversary Committee. The flag collection in the Great Hall 
gallery depicts the unique characteristics and history of the 
state's cities and towns. Representatives from the three Polish 
organizations in Town presented the flag they had donated, with a 
plaque, to the Board of Selectmen on July 8th. This flag is 
located in the Town Hall Courtroom. The third flag was displayed 
at the Special Town Meeting on October 21st. Many thanks to Andy 
Agapow, Albert Ebinger and everyone who donated money for a job 
well done. 




The new flag was displayed at the Ipswich River Festival on 
June 15, 1996. Shown are (from left to right) Selectman 
Eugene Hailson, State Senator Bruce Tarr, Charles Wayne (who 
initiated the fundraising campaign) , Selectman William George, 
and State Representative James Colt. 

Elise W. (Lee) Graves was appointed Assistant Town Clerk on June 6, 
1996. This means more responsibilities for Lee with no additional 
compensation. A great deal of appreciation to Lee for all her hard 
work and dedication to the job. 

Many thanks to former Town Clerk, Isobel Coulombe, who takes care 
of some of the geneology requests that require additional research 
in the office and at the Library. Isobel has also unwrapped some 
of the "old" vital records and prepared them for binding. 

Also, many thanks to James Graffum and his cemetery staff for 
building and setting up a new frame for the zoning map in the Town 
Clerk's office and repairing all the "check in boards/ frames" for 
the town meetings and elections. 

And finally, a great deal of appreciation to Finance Director Donna 
Walsh for all her support. 



-96- 



333 


300 


301 


329 


416 


527 


111 


153 


211 


493 


593 


659 



1996 Population from the Town Census as of June 30. 1996 - 12,869 

Population Statistics Ages - 5 833 

Ages 6 - 10 413 

Ages 11 - 13 601 

Ages 14 - 18 692 

Ages 19 - 21 150 

Ages 22 - 59 7,640 

Ages 60+ 2,540 

Total. . . 12,869 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past three years: 

1994 1995 1996 

Births 161 139 134 

Deaths 110 108 98 

Marriages 108 85 78 

There were 63 females and 71 males born to Ipswich residents in 
1996. Of the total number of deaths recorded (48 females, 50 
males) , 89 were residents. Of the 78 marriages recorded in 
Ipswich, 31 took place elsewhere; in 11 marriages, one party was 
non-resident and in 25 marriages, both parties were non-resident. 

Dog Licenses 1994 1995 1996 

Males 

Neutered Males 

Females 

Spayed Females 

A total of 1,698 dogs were licensed in Ipswich for 1996. The dog 
licensing program which was adopted in 1993 continues to be very 
successful with 89% of all the dogs licensed before the March 31st 
deadline. ($2,010. was collected in late fees.) Many thanks to 
Dr. Helen Noble, her staff and Animal Control Officer Harry Leno 
for conducting a special rabies clinic at the Police Garage on 
Sunday, March 3rd, so that dogs could get their rabies shots before 
the licensing deadline. The annual rabies clinic was held May 1st 
at the Highway Garage with Dr. Ken Carlson. 

Thanks again to all the residents for their prompt return of the 
census forms and dog renewals. 

Shellfish Licenses 

& Permits 1994 1995 1996 

Resident Yearly 
Resident Family 
Resident Commercial 
Non-Resident Yearly 
Non-Res. Yrly-Over 65 
Non-Resident Daily 
Non-Res. Daily-Over 65 
Over 60 Free Rec. 

Revenue from sales of all shellfish licenses: $51,962.50 

-97- 



100 


120 


114 


128 


158 


225 


111 


120 


160 


20 


37 


77 


19 


19 


23 


6 


14 


13 





4 


2 


23 


28 


39 



Sporting Licenses 1996 

Resident Fishing 170 

Resident Fishing Handicapped (free) 16 

Non-Resident Fishing 2 

Resident Hunting 121 

Resident Hunt'g Handicapped (free) 1 

Non-Resident Hunting 4 

Resident Sporting 75 

Resident Sporting Over 70 (free) 2 3 

Archery Stamps 41 

Primitive Firearms Stamps 34 

Waterfowl Stamps 86 

Wildlands Stamps 373 

Total 946 

Revenue sent in to Division of Fisheries & Wildlife: $10,956.50 

Revenue Report for the Town Clerks Office - 1996 

Antiques & Old Metals Licenses $ 25.00 

Auction Permits 3,800.00 

Automatic Amusement Licenses 1,200.00 

Boating Fines 150.00 

Beer & Wine Licenses 4,725.00 

Booklets Sold 88.00 

Bowling Alley Licenses 80.00 

By-Laws, Maps Sold 1,450.00 

Class I Licenses 200.00 

Class II Licenses 1,500.00 

Class III Licenses 100.00 

Certified Copy Fees 5,150.40 

Common Victuallers Licenses 1,900.00 

Conservation Fines 1,250.00 

Dog Fines 920.00 

Dog Licenses 18,530.00 

Flammables Licenses 475.00 

Liquor Licenses (All Alcoholic) 25,400.00 

Marriage Licenses 1,560.00 

Miscellaneous Fees 2.50 

One-Day All Alcoholic Licenses 1,420.00 

One-Day Beer & Wine Licenses 60.00 

Raffle Permits 150.00 

Recording Fees 4,982.00 

Seasonal All Alcoholic Licenses 1,750.00 

Shellfish Permits 51,962.50 

Shellfish Fines 750.00 

Sporting Licenses 10,956.50 

Sporting Fees to the Town 199.80 

Street Lists Sold 1,790.00 

Sunday Entertainment Licenses 880.00 

Taxi Licenses 105.00 

Weekday Entertainment Licenses 1,3 00.00 

Total $144,811.70 
-98- 



******** 

ELECTIONS AND REGISTRATIONS 

Board of Registrars: Edmund Traverso, Chairman 

Mary Maloney 

Phillip F. Grenier 

Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

Joanne Banville serves as Deputy Registrar at the high school. 

The Board of Registrars did an outstanding job this year. They 
certified local and state nomination papers, referendum, initiative 
and citizen's petitions. They registered new voters, checked 
voters at town meetings, filled in as election constables and 
officials and tallied the results for all the elections and the 
recount . 

Mail-in voter registration continues to be very successful. Of the 
1,090 new voters registered in 1996, 366 voter registrations were 
received by mail. 

Town Meetings & Elections for 1996: 

March 5, 1996 - Presidential Primary with 1,399 votes 

cast (1,073 Republican, 324 Democrat, 2 
Libertarian) 17.67% of the total voters. 

April 1, 1996 - Annual Town Meeting with 2 6 articles in 

the warrant - 579 voters attending. 

April 8, 1996 - Annual Town Election with 2,446 votes 

cast 31% of the total voters. 

Sept. 17, 1996 - State Primary with 1,261 votes cast (788 

Republican, 471 Democrat, 2 Libertarian) 
15.41% of the total voters. 

Oct. 21, 1996 - Special Town Meeting with 24 articles in 

the warrant - 895 voters attending. 

Oct. 28, 1996 - Special Town Election with one ballot 

questions for the $31,900,000 school 
building project - 3,596 votes were cast 
(1,996 in favor and 1,593 against) 43% of 
the total voters. 

Nov. 5, 1996 - State Election (Presidential) with 6,939 votes 

cast - 80.97% of the total voters. 

Nov. 30, 1996 - Recount for the office of Representative 

in Congress for the 6th Congressional 
District - Republican Peter G. Torkildsen 
(candidate for re-election) was defeated 
by Democrat John F. Tierney. 



-99- 



:egistered 


Voters 


as 


of November 


If 


1996 


- 8, 


570 






PRECINCT 

1 

2 

3 

4 
Totals 


DEMOCRAT 
457 
510 
352 
439 
1758 


REPUBLICAN 
431 
349 
390 
318 
1488 


LIBERTARIAN 
3 
4 
8 
6 
21 


UNENROLLED 
1227 
1296 
1506 
1274 
5303 


TOTAL 
2118 
2159 
2256 
2037 
8570 








VOTER PRECINCTS 


FOR 


1996 









Precinct 1 - Agawam Village Recreation Hall 

V.F.W. Hall (Sept., Oct., Nov. elections) 
Precinct 2 - Winthrop School 
Precinct 3 - Ipswich High School 
Precinct 4 - Whittier Manor Recreation Hall 

Thanks to Jake Burridge, Mel Bowen, and the Board of Directors of 
the V.F.W. for allowing us to use their hall for the last three 
elections of 1996. Agawam Village was being paved and could not 
be used for Precinct 1. 

Sincere thanks to all the Election Constables and Election 
Officials for an excellent job this year with five elections and a 
recount. The following served as Election Constables during 1996: 
Andrew Agapow, Bruce Bryant, John Dolan, Richard Freeman, Ronald 
Graves, Laurien Levesque, John Meers, Dick Ostberg and Charles 
McKenzie. The following served as Election Officials during 1996: 
Barbara Stone, Dorothy Levesque, Rita Poirier, Deborah Bromby, 
Andrew Agapow, Nancy Jewell, Anastasia Pricenski, Ruth Paulitz, 
Virginia Player, Felicia Taillon, Virginia Comeau, Diana Comeau, 
Margaret Whittier, Cynthia Burns, Theresa Greaney, Dorcas Rice, 
Marcia Inman, Jane Janvrin, James Lahar, Margaret Broekel, Mary 
Cunningham, Jacquelyn Casaceli, Charles and Helen LeBlanc, Ray and 
Ruth Barrows, Anne Matous, Annette George, Moira McLaughlin, Isobel 
Coulombe, Geraldine Heigh, and Catherine McElhinney. 



******** 

IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Gaunt, Head Librarian 

Library Improvement Project 

A milestone was reached in the library's 126-year history when 
Annual Town Meeting voted 461 to 7 for a major construction and 
renovation project to solve long-standing space problems at the 
library. The vote for a $2.1 million Proposition 2-1/2 override 
to fund construction of a 17,080 square foot addition to the 
building passed 1,713 to 669. Architects for the project are Stahl 
Associates of Boston, a firm with wide experience in library 
planning and design. 

The outpouring of support, we feel, was due in large part to the 
hard work of the Friends of the Library, who threw both financial 
support and individual effort behind a major campaign to 
communicate the library's message to the entire community. 



-100- 



Schematic drawings were completed during the winter months, and a 
Construction Grant Application was submitted to the Massachusetts 
Board of Library Commissioners (funding authority for the state) 
for $902,000, vying for very limited funds in a tight competition 
considered to be the last. Though our project was deemed 
fundable, we were not successful in this round due to the 
availability of only $23 million for the entire state. Six out of 
every eight project applications failed to secure funding. 

Ipswich was subsequently invited to submit an amended grant 
application for a new round of funding estimated to be in the 
vicinity of $63 million. Should we be successful in this new, 
previously unannounced round we will join those 21 library projects 
still on a waiting list for funding. 

Circulation 

Total library circulation reached 105,250 items during 1996, or 
8.18 items per capita. Growth in Inter-library Loan circulation 
gained again in 1996, increasing by 607 items. We borrowed 2,708 
items from other libraries for Ipswich patrons. 

Collections 

New items purchased during 1996 were 3,515 books, 91 audiotapes 
(including books on tape) 190 videos and 21 CD's. In the library 
collections there are now 72,830 books, 467 videos, 476 CD's and 
1,082 cassettes including Books on Tape. 

Computers 

There are now six public access computers (electronic card catalog) 
and five CD-ROM workstations running over 12 database programs. In 
addition, there are two PC's for patrons to use directly for their 
own word processing and other computing needs. Internet access, 
as well as access to the EBSCO full text periodical database, 
continue to be offered through the public access terminals. 

Friends of the Library 

Membership in the "Friends" continues to break all previous 
records. There are now 4 37 memberships whose active support 
permits us to offer seven museum passes and a wide range of 
interesting programs for both children and adults. Their Annual 
Christmas party is always a highlight of the season. The welcome 
and ongoing support of the Friends allows us to provide those 
"extras" that really enhance our program of service to the 
community. 

Gifts 

A Macintosh Classic PC, as well as an IBM compatible computer, were 
given to the library during 1996 by generous donors, allowing us to 
extend the use of these gifts to our library users. 

Memorial Gifts 

Donations to both the Library's Building Fund and the Memorial Book 
Fund were received in memory of Daniel Webster Stone, Arthur Hyde 
Phillips, Virgene Hamilton Jewett, Frank Mackey and Stephanie Marie 
Rose (annual gift) . 

Children's Department 

The Children's Room increased their number of books, cassettes and 
educational videos in 1996 to serve the growing population of 
Ipswich. Computer services were also expanded with two new CL- 

-101- 



CAT'S for book locations and inquiries and a CD-ROM for general 
reference information. 

"Catch the Spark", the successful summer reading program, included 
computer classes for our young patrons. Kevin Devine performed for 
an audience of over 300. Highlighting our now annual Trustee 
Cookout was entertainment for all ages by "Suspenders". Summer 
festivities closed with a dog performance exhibition given by 
professional dog trainer Elaine Hamill. Story-time programs, along 
with special holiday events, continue to be in demand. 



******** 
SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

IPSWICH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
George K. Jewell, Chairman 

As of October 1, 1996, the total Ipswich student population was 
1,869. The total enrollment increased 3.2% over the prior year. 
This represented a 1.2% higher enrollment than expected just one 
year ago. With increased enrollment and inflation running 2-3% per 
year as well, the limits of Proposition 2-1/2 have made it 
difficult to maintain compatible funding for the school system. 
This year, the growth in enrollment has been felt mostly at the 
middle school and high school. To help overcome this over 
crowding, last October the voters of Ipswich approved the building 
of both a new middle school and a new high school, both to be 
located on the current high school site. The new school buildings 
are hoped to be completed for the school year 1999-2000. Measures 
are being pursued to help in the interim. The School Committee is 
very appreciative of the support received for the schools. 

We continue to run an innovative and caring school system. The 
school system fosters an environment which promotes learning while 
preserving the inherent worth, dignity, and integrity of each 
student and celebrating the richness of the differences that exist 
within the student body. We prepare each student for a lifetime of 
learning. This learning helps each student reach his or her 
potential. Our staff continues its professional development to 
further the goal of continual improvement in teaching quality. 

Ipswich schools offer several advanced placement courses at the 
high school and enrichment programs for academically gifted 
students at the elementary and middle schools. Ipswich students at 
all levels have been among the most recognized in the state in 
music, art and drama competitions. Eighty to ninety percent of 
Ipswich High School graduates have been going on to further 
education. The schools they have been accepted at are among the 
finest schools in the country. Our sports program includes 
football, basketball, track, cheerleading, cross country, field 
hockey, softball, baseball, and golf. Several sports compete 
inter-scholastically at the middle school and high school level. 
This past year several teams were champions in their division 
including the high school boys' soccer team (at the league level) 
and a North Division finalist and the boys' baseball (at the league 
level) . Of special note were the high school girls' soccer and 
field hockey teams which won league sportsmanship awards. 

-102- 



The Ipswich Public Schools has continued its commitment to using 
technology in the classrooms, fostering cooperative learning and 
self motivation in a project driven environment. We call it the 
Ipswich 21st Century classroom. Increased implementation has been 
made more difficult this year because of having to shift resources 
to cover unanticipated costs for students moving into town. We 
have had over 100 other school systems visit to view how we 
integrate computers into the curriculum at all levels, supporting 
math, science, music, writing, technical design, and social 
studies. At the same time, the math curriculum in the schools has 
received considerable recognition as a result of the middle school 
math team's success in competition with much larger schools. 

The goal of the schools is to equip students to compete for jobs in 
the 21st century. This includes developing in each an appreciation 
for life and a motivation to reach to each person's potential. The 
school staff works to cultivate the intellectual, emotional, 
social, and physical growth of all students. These include life- 
long habits of inquiry and thinking so that each may constructively 
participate in our ever changing world. 

******** 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard F. Thompson 

This has been another good year for the Ipswich schools. Many of 
the reasons are well presented in the reports of the school 
committee and school administrators. I wish to repeat the 
appreciation of all the schools for your support of the building 
project at Town Meeting and at the ballot box. We will do our 
absolute best to assure that the new building will make our 
"Community and Schools" proud. Thank you again on behalf of the 
Ipswich students for the next 50 years. 

Sometimes our focus on all the steps we take toward improvement 
obscures how much we have achieved on behalf of our students. As 
an example, please take a moment to review the list of colleges who 
accepted 83 of our 96 students from last year's graduating class: 



Albertus Magnus College 

Amherst College 

Art Institute of Boston 

Assumption College 

Baltimore College 

Bay Path College 

Bentley College 

Berklee College of Music 

Boston College 

Boston Conservatory 

Boston University 

Bowdoin College 

Bradford College 

Bridgewater State College 

Brown University 

Bryant College 

Bucknell University 

Bunker Hill Community College 

Clark University 

Colby College 



Dean College 

Delaware Valley College 

Denison University 

Dickinson College 

East Connecticut State College 

Eastern Conn State University 

Elmira College 

Elms College 

Elon College 

Emerson College 

Endicott College 

Evergreen State College, WA 

Fitchburg State College 

Framingham State College 

Franklin & Marshall College 

Franklin Pierce College 

Gettysburg College 

Gordon College 

Hamilton College 

Harvard University 



-103- 



Colby-Sawyer College 

Colgate University 

College of St. Joseph at VT 

College of the Holy Cross 

Colorado College 

Connecticut College 

Cornell University 

Culinary Institute of America 

Curry College 

Dartmouth College 

Davidson College 

Newbury College 

Nichols College 

North Shore Community College 

Northeastern University 

Northern Essex Community College 

Oberlin College 

Plymouth State College 

Pratt Institute of Art 

Providence College 

Regis College 

Rhode Island School of Design 

Salem State College 

School of The Museum of Fine Arts 

Skidmore College 

Springfield College 

St. Anselm College 

St. Joseph's College, Maine 

St. Mary's College of Maryland 



Haverford College 

Hobart & William Smith Colleges 

Ithaca College 

Kenyon College 

Kutztown University 

Macalester College 

Marist College 

Massachusetts College of Art 

Merrimack College 

Mt. Holyoke College 

NE Conservatory of Music 

St. Michael's College 

State Un. of NY at Binghamton 

Suffolk University 

Swarthmore College 

Tufts University 

Univ. of Massachusetts, Amherst 

Univ. of Massachusetts, Lowell 

Univ. of Massachusetts , Dartmouth 

University of Colorado 

University of Delaware 

University of New Hampshire 

University of Rhode Island 

University of Vermont 

Vanderbilt University 

Vassar College 

Washington College 

Wesleyan College 

Yale University 



Also, several of our students went into other important and 
successful work activities. We are so proud of our students and 
the success of our schools. Again, thank you as the community for 
supporting the schools with your time, your commitment, and with 
your financing. 

******** 

IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry R. Cahill, Principal 

The 1996-97 school year at Ipswich High reflects significant 
changes and progress. Our school year opened to a total of 427 
students, up by 20 from the previous September. Our graduating 
class of 95 students was replaced by a freshman class of 116 
students. This growth pattern is expected to continue over the 
next several years. 

Education Reform has set targets for school improvement state-wide. 
In order to meet the requirements of the Time and Learning 
mandates, Ipswich High School restructured its school day. The 
majority of our classes are now taught in a long-block format of 87 
minutes per class. Courses are completed at the end of each 
semester. This schedule change allowed us to eliminate study halls 
from our schedule. The combination of these factors will allow us 
to raise our graduation requirements and keep students actively 
engaged in learning throughout the school day. 

The passage of the plan to build a new middle-high school is having 
immediate effects on the daily life of the school. Staff are 



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working together to make recommendations to the architects that 
will result in a very high quality building that will fully support 
and enhance our educational program. Our sincerest thanks to the 
members of the Ipswich community whose generosity will help ensure 
excellence in education for many years to come. 

We continue to make strides in our academic offerings, on the 
playing fields and in our art, music and drama programs. 
Refinement and expansion of our curriculum will be a high priority 
over the next school year. We are adding 21st Century classrooms 
and interdisciplinary courses which will greatly benefit the 
education of the young people of this community. Ipswich High 
School is moving forward in all fronts. Our collective aim is to 
offer a rigorous and challenging education to each student. 

I continue to be thankful for the superb parental and community 
support for our school. 

******** 

R.C. WHIPPLE MIDDLE SCHOOL 
Cheryl Forster, Principal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the citizens of Ipswich in my 
second year as principal. We began the 1996-97 academic year with 
renewed enthusiasm. Our beautiful, but aging facility received a 
face-lift over the summer. We replaced all blackboard with 
whiteboard, eliminating the need for chalk; painted and reinstalled 
lockers; created two classrooms out of the former media center; 
reclaimed closets and storage areas, turning them into computer 
zones; culled and relocated our library collection; and upgraded 
electrical systems to meet the increased need for technology. 

One of our goals was to maintain the quality of our exceptional 
programs as we dealt with a serious overcrowding issue. This was 
solved for the long term when the population of Ipswich voted to 
build a combined Middle/High School facility. The vote was the 
culmination of the diligent work of many parents, community 
members, educators and town fathers. The benefits will be felt by 
our community well into the next millennium. While the long term 
problem has been addressed, the short term space issues remain to 
be solved. In an effort to use every inch of our building, we 
moved many of our teachers and "layered" the building. Sixth grade 
is on the first floor, seventh grade is on the lower level, and the 
eighth grade is on the top floor. This allows teachers and 
students to use every inch of space including the halls. This plan 
has created a new sense of order in the building and is a great 
improvement . 

A middle school is not a "little high school", and our programs 
address the development of the whole child. We have a student 
centered, exploratory environment which offers a variety of 
learning opportunities and experiences. It is a time of great 
emotional, as well as physical and social growth. It is a 
stimulating and exciting place to be. 

Students have the opportunity in Grade 6 to attend five days at 
Nature's Classroom, an intensive week focused on outdoor curriculum 
with a variety of activities that build self-esteem and cooperative 
learning. They also learn about their own local environment in a 

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Marine Studies unit in which they spend time in the marshes, at the 
beach, and on the ocean. Students also spend time in "KIVA" 
cluster focusing on team effort, time management, and projects 
shared in an open house setting. 

Our students get to know the Ipswich River and her fascinating 
history. Grade 7 students spend four days in a canoe, seeing first 
hand where the river begins and ends. They "dig" not only into 
books and local lore, but also into the archeology rich landfills 
here and in our schoolyard. Grade 8 students keep track of the 
pulse of the river as they collect data that indicates how our 
water reacts with the weather, tides and climate. This theme 
continues as they spend five days in Washington, D.C., learning 
about the operation of our government, visiting famous landmarks, 
and studying about the people and places that make this country 
great. 

Our mathematics program continues to produce students who love and 
excel in math. A very large percentage of our students feel it is 
"fun" to participate in a very competitive mathematics league. 
They have earned a reputation as the respected leaders in this part 
of the state. 

Our drama, dance and music departments continue to provide rich 
experiences for students in the area of performance. Almost half 
of our students are training as vocalists, actors or instrumental 
performers. This is complimented by an extremely popular after 
school sports program teaching skills, sportsmanship and wellness. 

Technology is evolving in all our classrooms and our culture. The 
students are very comfortable with these new tools. The 
instruction in the classrooms is becoming more student centered; 
and the teacher "guides" students through academics using devices 
such as computers, modems, faxes, scanners, laser video disks and 
digitized cameras which have all found their way into the modern 
classroom. 

In this time of dwindling resources, we have relied heavily on our 
parents who have helped in numerous ways. They have supported us 
through the Whipple Parents Association, the School Council, 
volunteer efforts, and the Kommittee for Kids. 

We are a team of professionals with more than 600 years of 
collective experience who are working diligently to clarify our 
vision for education, hone new skills, and create the learning 
environment that we all deserve. Nothing could be more important. 
We invite you to please join us. We are on our way to being the 
very best. 

******** 

WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Carolyn Davis, Principal 

The calendar year 1996 was one of continued professional growth and 
commitment from the Winthrop School community to provide an 
increased level of excellence for our students. All teachers and 
many assistants completed courses and workshops or attended 
conferences last summer. The Winthrop staff continued to share 
their new knowledge and skills with each other. One of the 

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Winthrop' s hallmarks is the strong, collaborative community which 
enhances continuous improvement for everyone. Goal setting, 
reflection, and clear outcomes for learning are ways that we were 
able to foster this improvement. 

The Winthrop School Council articulated an impressive School 
Improvement Plan with our new vision: A community of learners 
becoming leaders, embracing change, and shaping the future. This 
plan was presented in the form of an Implementation Tree Diagram 
tying the vision to our mission, core values, key processes, goals, 
objectives, and action plans. Work on our three goals is well 
underway with: 

-clear accomplishments in creating a Reading/Language Arts 

Continuum; 
-feedback gathered from teachers, parents, and students 
assessing the effectiveness of multi-grade and single- 
grade classrooms; 
-more strategies in place for increased dialogue with 
parents and community members. 

Winthrop School staff members made presentations at national and 
state conferences. Visitors from other school systems continued to 
learn from our example and observed our efforts in 21st century 
classroom initiatives, inclusion of all students, early childhood 
programs, and library/media center innovations. 

The Friends of Winthrop and Volunteers In School program continued 
to make major contributions of time, fundraising, and effort in 
order to increase the quality of our programs. The Friends' 
fundraising projects contributed significant financial support to 
the school for special programs, instructional resources for 
teachers, and after school programs, particularly the Odyssey of 
the Mind program. Their greatest accomplishment was the 
installation of new playground equipment which involved a 
comprehensive, community effort. The Winthrop staff and I are 
appreciative of this tremendous commitment and support. 

I am proud to be a member of such a dynamic learning community. 
The Winthrop families, staff, students, and I are grateful for the 
continuous support and encouragement from this community for its 
strong commitment to educational growth for all children. 

******** 

PAUL F. DOYON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D., Principal 

The calendar year 1996 was a year of significant growth at the Paul 
F. Doyon Memorial School in several key areas: Our already 
proficient staff began an ambitious program of professional 
development that built on existing expertise in several important 
areas such as the teaching of reading through a phonetic approach; 
the integration of technology into the instructional program; 
teaching students peer mediation and conflict resolution 
techniques; incorporating the use of occupational therapy 
techniques in handwriting instruction; and moving towards greater 
emphasis in the physical sciences in the primary grade science 
curriculum. In addition, 19 faculty members are engaged in a 
voluntary process of goal setting and self -evaluation, with input 
from others including administrators, colleagues, students, and 

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parents. These are efforts that will continue and extend into the 
next year as we underscore the importance for ourselves and our 
students of being "lifelong" learners. 

A review of the events of 1996 clearly demonstrates that Doyon has 
set a course towards becoming a true community of learning. We 
articulated and emphasized to students the importance of and the 
responsibilities associated with being good citizens and 
contributing to our school and to our community. We developed 
professional working values for our collegial relationships. 
Related school activities included the holiday cards for senior 
citizens, the schoolwide quilt project (all 530 students made a 
section for the quilt now hanging in our lobby) , caroling for the 
Council on Aging, raising funds for Oxfam America and for projects 
overseas, and the monthly food drives for the Ipswich Food Pantry. 
Students also helped by working with younger students as science 
and reading "buddies", helped out in the cafeteria and the 
playground by keeping them attractive and free from litter, spread 
sand for safety under the play structures, and helped to set up 
books in the library. Our Citizen of the Quarter program continues 
to recognize outstanding citizenship contributions. The Ipswich 
Savings Bank, the Kommittee for Kids, the School Council, and the 
fabulous Friends of Doyon all helped us tremendously in our 
efforts. 

Last year brought some changes to our instructional program as 
well. Highlights included the addition of a new "21st Century" 
multi-age class in the first and second grades; an Odyssey of the 
Mind program that presently is fielding five teams at four grade 
levels, involving thirty-five students and fifteen adult 
volunteers; the integration of Project Read and Project Lead into 
our reading program; the beginning of a Foreign Language program 
(with a focus on Spanish this year) in Grades 1 and 2 ; schoolwide 
implementation of the University of Chicago Everyday Math program; 
a new health curriculum; and the introduction of a small group 
intensive language-based program in Grade 3. 

Our Fine Arts and Physical Education programs continue to be very 
strong as well, Also, over seventy percent of our Grade 4 and 5 
students take a band instrument. Last year the string program was 
expanded. Our art program has been the focus of several articles 
published in School Arts magazine written by Mrs. Joan Frank. The 
Doyon Physical Education Department continues to emphasize 
flexibility and fitness as well as skills. 

Other highlights of 1996 included: 1) the Harvest Festival; 2) the 
many teachers, administrators, software vendors, and other visitors 
who came to see our programs and the presentation of aspects of our 
work by the Doyon staff at several statewide, regional and national 
conferences; 3) the special assemblies and classroom programs 
sponsored by the Friends; 4) Grandfriends Week; 5) grade level Open 
Houses; 6) electronic fieldtrips and other telecommunications 
projects; 7) our successful entries in the Massachusetts Science 
Poetry Contest; 8) the Doyon Art Show; 9) our many band and choral 
programs; 10) the Grade 5 production of Hamlet ; and 11) an ongoing 
and highly successful inclusion-oriented program for students with 
special needs. 

On this, the occasion of my ninth annual report, I would like to 
extend a special thanks to the incredibly dedicated and talented 

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faculty and staff of the Doyon School, and to the large number of 
parent helpers, volunteers, and fabulous Friends of Doyon whose 
involvement and support are so important to us as we continue, 
together, on our mission to prepare children for the rest of their 
lives. 



******** 



WHITTIER REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 

Karen Sarkisian, Superintendent/Director 

Eugene A. Hailson, Ipswich Whittier Representative 

Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School is entering its 
twenty-third year. To date, we have graduated 5,711 students from 
a regular day school program. 

The enrollment for the Evening School from your community: 9 



October 1, 1995, Day School Enrollment: 



Boys 



Girls 



Grade 9 

Grade 10 

Grade 11 

Grade 12 

1996 Graduates - 2 



Total - 13 



2 

1 
7 
2 



1 






The cost to your community for the school year 1995-1996 was 
$145,643.00. 



******** 



IPSWICH HOUSING AUTHORITY 
Joseph Brady, Chairman 

The Ipswich Housing Authority has completed a major energy retrofit 
of boilers, lights and water consuming devices in the majority of 
Authority owned units. The energy program is designed to save 
operating costs while improving the delivery systems. 
Cost: $731,000.00 

A new road, sidewalks and drainage program in three developments is 
nearing total completion. The safety, function and appearances of 
the new installations are significant. 
Cost: $339,133.00 

Exterior painting and repairs to 184 units of housing at Caroline 
Avenue and Agawam Village will begin in the spring of 1997. 
Cost: $343,000.00 

The energy program, new roads and sidewalks and building repairs 
are totally financed by the Ipswich Housing Authority. 

The Authority is working with Agawam Assisted Living Concepts of 
Ipswich, Inc., in an effort to develop units designed to 
accommodate elders with limited needs. 

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Alternative Housing Program Vouchers have been awarded to the 
Authority to assist disabled young adults to secure housing in the 
private sector rather than be placed in an elderly development. 

Applications were made by 1,211 people for the Federal Section 8 
leasing program in response to a public solicitation by the 
Authority. 

Asset limits for eligibility have been removed from state-aided 
programs allowing more local applicants to qualify for housing. 

Joseph Brady, Chairman, accepted an award of excellence in 
management for the Authority issued by The Department of Housing & 
Community Development. 

******** 

METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 
Richard J. Coyle, Representative 

MAPC's list of activities and accomplishments for 1996 is a long 
and varied one. The agency is completing one of its most 
productive years with both staff and council members continuing to 
work hard to keep up with the opportunities and challenges as they 
are presented. 

Perhaps the single most notable achievement in 1996 was the 
successful restructuring of the Metropolitan Planning Organization 
(MPO) . The MPO which has been composed of six agencies (four state 
agencies plus the MBTA Advisory Board and MAPC) is responsible for 
allocating financial resources from the federal government to 
various transportation projects in the metropolitan region. MAPC 
has argued for years that the organization needed to be changed in 
order to have better representation by local communities. When a 
1995 federal review of the organization found substantial 
deficiencies in the existing process, the agency played a major 
leadership role in working with the other five MPO members to 
design the new organization. In addition to the existing members, 
the new MPO will include the city of Boston, the Turnpike 
Authority, and three cities and three towns. The new agreement 
also provides that at least $40,000,000 will be made available for 
local highway projects in the MAPC region. The community 
representatives to the MPO will have the decision making power for 
how that money is to be spent. 

Elections to fill the six new community positions will take place 
in early 1997 at a MAPC Council meeting. Candidates must obtain 
the nomination of the CEOs from five communities to be on the 
ballot. With the exception of the Inner Core subregion, no 
subregion may have more than one community on the MPO. Local 
communities now have a voice and a vote in this important 
transportation process. 

MAPC's GIS Lab has continued to grow and provide new services to 
its communities. the staff conducted a series of eight workshops 
on GIS data automation. The focus of the workshops was on assessor 
map automation. In addition to working on defining policy areas 
for MetroPlan 2 000, the staff is also putting together a map of 
existing and potential bike paths throughout the MAPC region. 

-110- 



The agency continues to produce the Planner's Exchange series. 
This year there were two reports: "Community Reuses of Failed 
Septic Systems" and "Development Guides." 

Among the several hundred meetings that the agency sponsors each 
year, there were several of particular note. MAPC brought in a 
noted national authority on Transit Oriented Development (TOD) . As 
a result of that meeting, the agency has formed a TOD advisory 
committee that will be working to encourage more concentrated 
development throughout the region. Another of these special 
meetings was an informational session on the Governor's Executive 
Order 384 which provided for the sunsetting of state regulations 
after a review process to determine which regulations were 
determined to be outdated or obsolete. 

The agency continued its affiliation with the Challenge to 
Leadership program. This program sponsors a forum every fall for 
business, educational, religious, labor and government leaders to 
explore civic issues. The forum for this year was "Youth and Jobs 
in the 21st Century: Is Massachusetts Ready for the New 
Millennium?" 

Another in the series of MAPC sponsored Community Dialogues was 
presented. The focus was also on job training. MIT, UMass, the 
Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, and Boston Edison were partners 
with the agency for this event. 

MAPC's efforts in the legislative arena continued to be productive. 
Many of the agency's priority legislation were passed into law. 
The agency also continued to work with the Massachusetts Audubon 
Society to draft legislation which will serve to coordinate and 
streamline the participation of federal, state, regional and 
municipal agencies in a statewide land information system 
institution utilizing Geographic Information systems (GIS) . On the 
federal level, MAPC began working with other organizations across 
the country on the process of reauthorizing the Intermodal Surface 
Transportation Efficiency Act (ISTEA) . 

Planning continues on the Inner Circumferential Project and the 
North and South Rail Link. MAPC is active in both of these 
projects. The agency also continues to expand its help to 
communities on a diversity of transportation projects such as the 
Enhancement Grant Program and Transportation Demand Management 
Grant Program. 

The eight subregions of the agency also continued working on their 
numerous projects. Several documents were produced this year as 
part of the Subregional Special Project program. Among those 
reports of region wide interest are: "The MAPC Grant Source," 
"Revitalizing Inner Core Commercial Areas and Squares" and 
"Environmental Tourism Strategies for the North Shore." Copies of 
these reports are available at the agency. 

The 15 communities that make up the North Shore Task Force meet 
monthly in different town and city halls throughout the region. 
They discuss issues of importance to the group. Among the items 
they focused on this year were open space funding and how to access 
it, coastal access planning, the MBTA corridor study for the 
extension of the Blue Line, and their special project topic on 
environmental tourism. The group also heard reports from MAPC on 

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other active projects such as the Route 1/114 Corridor Study. 
Additionally, they responded to the agency's request for comments 
on the Regional Transportation Plan update of existing needs. 



Agency staff responded to inquiries about potential 
Program funding eligibility for the community. 



Enhancement 



******** 



IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 
Georgia Flood, Chairman 

In February, the Cultural Council conducted the Annual Ipswich Art 
Show Survey to get feedback about the show. Questionnaires were 
sent to 165 people, and there were thirty-eight responses. The 
general consensus was that the show should continue in a similar 
way as in previous years, but there were many suggestions offered. 

The annual community input meeting was held in March. The main 
purpose of the meeting was to inform members of the community about 
The Ipswich Cultural Council and the grant process. Members of the 
School Building Needs Committee attended; and there was discussion 
about what kinds of spaces might serve the cultural needs of the 
community. 

The Ipswich Annual Art Show was held last summer from July 12th to 
the 14th. The show is open to all adult members of the community. 
There were merit awards and honorable mentions given. The exhibit 
was supported in part by the Ipswich Cultural Council, the 
Massachusetts Cultural Council (a State agency) , and the National 
Endowment for the Arts. Donations were made by the Ipswich Co- 
operative Bank and The First National Bank of Ipswich. 

The Council meets monthly throughout the year, with summer and fall 
being the most active periods. We are seeking new members for the 
coming term. Please let the Town Manager's office know if you are 
interested. 

********* 

OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 
Glenn Hazelton, Chairman 

During the past year, the Open Space Committee (OSC) has met 
consistently every month. Our meetings have been lively forums for 
discussing the diverse topics involving open space and the 
implications of its development or preservation on our quality of 
life here in Ipswich. The five year plan we completed in 1994 is 
now two years away from renewal. To prepare for this, we have been 
inviting members of the Town boards and departments to our meetings 
to review, and modify when appropriate, the action items assigned 
to them in the Open Space Plan. This process has been especially 
useful to us as it has highlighted priority items. 

As in years part, the OSC continues to advise the Planning Board on 
proposed developments that have chosen to use the Open Space Bylaw. 
We are currently working on a set of guidelines that will more 
clearly define the significance and sensitivity of different types 

-112- 



of open space. For example, land next to a wetland would be highly 
rated. 

We are also participating as much as possible in discussions 
regarding the disposition of the large church properties in Town. 
Currently the LaSalette property is the focus of this task. We 
continue to keep abreast of issues at Don Bosco and Notre Dame. We 
in the OSC are concerned about the potential costs of securing 
portions of these and other large parcels in the Town given the 
present tax burdens. We have been considering alternative funding 
methods, such as a land bank tax on real estate transactions valued 
over a certain amount. We are looking for ideas and would welcome 
you to any of our meetings. 

******** ! 

COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 
Wayne Castonguay, Chairman 

The Coastal Pollution Control Committee (CPCC) is a volunteer 
committee appointed by the Board of Selectmen which is responsible 
for addressing the coastal pollution problem in Ipswich. The 
committee is charged with identifying the sources of pollution, 
recommending solutions to the problem, and assisting the Town with 
implementing the solutions. 

The year 1996 was a transitional year for the CPCC. After spending 
the last three plus years researching the problem, the committee 
concentrated on implementing the over 100 recommendations made to 
the Town in our 1995 Final Report. These recommendations were 
prioritized based on the impact to shellfish beds and formally 
presented to the Selectmen. During several Selectmen meetings over 
a four month period, each recommendation was discussed and voted 
upon. Nearly two-thirds of our recommendations were accepted by 
the Selectmen in some form. The Selectmen approved recommendations 
to address pollution from septic systems, boats, the sewage 
treatment plant, farm animals, pets, waterfowl, and stormwater. 

The remainder of the year was spent meeting with Town staff and 
boards to implement the recommendations and develop a public 
education program. A series of educational brochures and signs 
were developed, and a school based educational program was 
initiated. After many years working on the problem of coastal 
pollution, we should expect to see significant improvements in 
coastal water quality over the next few years. 

******** 

HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Stephanie Gaskins and Terri Stephens 

The Hall-Haskell House Committee is charged with the administration 
of the Hall-Haskell House. During 1996, the house was used 
extensively by the citizens of and the visitors to Ipswich. From 
May to October (Wednesdays through Sundays) , the Ipswich 
Information Center was open. It is one of eight national satellite 
centers with linkage to the National Park Service. The Center with 
the co-sponsorship of the Essex Heritage Ad-Hoc Commission occupies 
one downstairs room. Approximately 4,000 visitors came through 
the Center to learn about the attractions of Ipswich and Essex 

-113- 



County. The Center was staffed by volunteers coordinated by Ruth 
Hetnar and Louise Ciolek. 

The Candy Museum was again open on the second floor for the months 
of July and August. In the downstairs art gallery, more than 35 
artists exhibited their works which included oil paintings, 
photography, and other media. A grant from the Massachusetts 
Cultural Council was awarded to be used for an artistic fundraiser 
in 1997 which will feature "decorate a birdhouse." 

Improvements to the Center included painting and electrical 
upgrades. The house received a new inside coat of paint, and the 
bulkhead was rebuilt. Monies for the house and grounds continue to 
be raised through private donations and grants. The Town has taken 
an active role in capital improvements to the Information Center. 
The year 1996 was a year in which the usage of the Hall-Haskell 
House continued to increase, and improvements to the building 
itself were accomplished. 

******** 

CABLE TELEVISION ADVISORY BOARD 
J. Eric Josephson, Chairman 

The CATV Advisory Board members are Arthur Savage, George Howe, 
David Byer, Cheryl Forster and J. Eric Josephson. The Board 
met approximately 10 times in 1996. The main focus was the 
negotiation of the Cable Television License/Contract renewal 
with Continental CableVision. 

Most meetings in 1996 included council for The Town of Ipswich 
and council for Continental CableVision. These meetings were 
mostly to resolve points in the pending contract draft that were 
not resolved in 1995. 

The Contract was approved by the CATVAB in Q2 and turned over to 
the the Board of Selectmen for approval and contract signing. The 
CATV Contract with The Town of Ipswich is now completed, signed 
and in effect. It is due to expire in 2006. 

******** 

BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 
Lawrence G. Eliot, Chairman 

The Committee has been pleased with the reception of its Bay 
Circuit Guide to Walks In and Around Ipswich. A second printing 
has been necessary to keep up with demand. 

Work has been in process to open up the trails in Willowdale. By 
developing an accurate map of the existing trails in the forest and 
placing strategic signs on the paths, the committee anticipates 
that people using the trails will be more secure in knowing where 
they are and will make more use of the existing trails that link 
with or are part of the Bay Circuit Trail. 

At the same time, the committee has continued to look into 
completing the trail route to Newbury, developing bike trails, 
supporting the idea of a walkway across the new fish ladder and 
Sylvania Dam and refining the existing trail to avoid roads. 

-114- 



Replacing of the Bay Circuit signs, marking trails, clearing fallen 
trees and providing bridges over flooded areas has been ongoing. 

Guided trail hikes have been organized, advertised in the 
Chronicle , and led by members of the Committee. An informal 
walking/hiking group has met at Town Wharf parking lot on 
Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. to explore local trails. 

******** 

CABLE EMERGENCY ROOM ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
Mark Coltin, Chairman 

The Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee had a very busy but 
successful year in its attempt to keep the Cable Emergency Center 
open and operating as a licensed emergency room, accepting not only 
persons who walk in, but persons who are transported to that 
facility by ambulance. 

The year commenced with the Committee focused on Beverly Hospital's 
attempted closure in October of 1995 of the Cable Emergency Room on 
the basis that the Cable Emergency Room was operating in violation 
of the Department of Public Health ("DPH") regulations. In early 
February, representatives of the Committee met with Commissioner 
David Mulligan and other DPH officials to express their concerns 
concerning the possible closure of the Cable Emergency Room. 
Commissioner Mulligan stated that DPH would conduct a study of the 
Cable Emergency Room; and if that facility proved to be safe, DPH 
would not be the reason for the closure of Cable. 

The Committee held a number of meetings with representatives of 
Beverly Hospital and others. The Committee conducted a survey at 
the April Town Meeting. That survey indicated overwhelming 
community support for keeping the Cable Emergency Room open. 

In October 1996, representatives of the Committee again met with 
Commissioner Mulligan and others including Senator Bruce Tarr. 
Commissioner Mulligan informed the Committee that DPH had 
determined that the Cable Emergency Room was safe. He indicated 
that DPH felt that the Cable Emergency Room provided an important 
service to the Town of Ipswich and surrounding communities; that he 
hoped that the facility would remain open; and that DPH would not 
be the reason for its closure. Commissioner Mulligan further 
indicated that he was willing to meet in Ipswich with 
representatives of Beverly Hospital, Selectmen, the Committee, as 
well as the public, to state publicly that DPH would not be the 
reason for Cable's closure. 

On December 4, 1996, Commissioner Mulligan and DPH Deputy General 
Counsel Carl Rosenfield attended a public meeting with Beverly 
Hospital President Robert Fanning, other representatives of Beverly 
Hospital, certain of the Selectmen including Chairman James Engel, 
the Committee and members of the public. At that meeting 
Commissioner Mulligan reiterated DPH's position that it felt Cable 
was a safe facility, that it was important to the community, and 
that DPH would not be the reason for its closure. 

However, at that meeting President Fanning of Beverly Hospital 
indicated that the problem with Cable Emergency Room was one of 
economics. A dialogue ensued in which it was agreed that the 
Committee would engage in further discussions with Beverly Hospital 

-115- 



regarding the economics of the Cable Emergency Room and the 
existing contract between the Town and Beverly Hospital. President 
Fanning committed that so long as such discussions were proceeding 
in good faith, the Cable Emergency Room would remain open. In the 
event such discussions ceased, Beverly Hospital would provide at 
least 12 days advance notice of any threatened closure. 

Additionally, Senator Bruce Tarr and his aide, Brad Hill, worked 
very closely with the Committee during the year. Senator Tarr was 
responsible for the filing of legislation which is intended to 
protect the Cable Emergency Room from changes in regulation by the 
Department of Public Health. 

******** 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 
William G. Markos, Chairman 

The by-law pertaining to the Trust Funds was changed on October 17, 
1994, to read as follows: 

Section 1. Custody of Funds and Securities. The Trust Fund 
Commissioners shall manage and control all trust funds and 
securities accepted by the Town which are not otherwise under 
the custody of the Board of the Cemetery and Park 
Commissioners and/or the Board of Library Trustees. They may 
establish a general policy statement for the administration of 
funds hereunder. 

Section 2. Investments and Expenditures of Trust Funds. The 
Town Treasurer may invest, re-invest, and expend trust funds 
as directed by the Trust Fund Commissioners consistent with 
the terms of the respective bequests and the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 54, as amended, 
and under the guidelines established by the Department of 
Revenue as outlined in the Treasurer's Manual. 

The total Trust Funds amounted to $1,001,011.24 as of June 30, 1996 
(fiscal year end) . All the funds are currently invested in the 
Franklin Short Intermediate U.S. Government Securities Fund- I. 
This is a very conservative mutual fund where the average maturity 
of the bonds is 2.2 years. It is very stable and currently yields 
over 4-1/2%. Because it contains no common stock, it does not 
participate in the Stock Market moves. The bulk of the funds lies 
in five funds: 

1. Stabilization Fund $250,270.91 

2. Crane Beach Picnic Fund $200,082.93 

3. Pescosolido Scholarship Fund $103,502.97 

4. Cemetery Flower Fund $ 17,193.39 

5. Cemetery Perpetual Care Fund $257,089.65 

These funds total $828,139.85, and their expenditures are 
controlled by their respective trustees or committees. The 
remaining 15 separate funds total $172,871.39, and various 
committees have jurisdiction over their expenditure. 

The Commissioners would like to thank the Town Treasurer/Collector 
Virginia Cleary for her assistance during the past year. 

-116- 



******** 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 

This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of the 
"Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990" as published in the 
Federal Register on July 26, 1991. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, advised the public, employees, 
and job applicants that no qualified individual with a disability 
shall, by reason of such disability, be excluded from participation 
in or be denied the benefits of the services, programs, activities, 
or employment opportunities in the Town of Ipswich, or be subjected 
to discrimination by the Town. A "qualified individual with a 
disability" means an individual with a disability who, with or 
without reasonable modifications to rules, policies, or practices, 
the removal of architectural, communication, or transportation 
barriers, or the provision of auxiliary aids and services, meets 
the essential eligibility requirements for the receipt of services, 
the participation in programs or activities, and access to job 
opportunities in the Town. 

The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or office) 
as the contact to coordinate efforts to comply with this 
requirement. Inquiries should be directed to: 



Name: 

Office: 

Address: 

Phone Number 
Hours : 



Domenic A. Badolato, Jr. 

ADA Coordinator 

Town Hall, 3 South Main 

Ipswich, MA 01938 

(508)356-6605 

8:00 a.m. - 7: 00 p.m 

8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 



Street 



Mondays 
Tues. - Thurs 



8:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon Fridays 



-117- 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
Ipswich, Massachusetts 



Balance, July 1, 1995 $ 27,290.04 

Cash Received 409,820.53 

Expenditures 406,481.18 

Balance, June 30, 1996 30,629.39 



Little Neck Valuation 

Buildings and Land $ 22,683,000.00 

Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 30,629.39 

Reserve for Erosion Account-Ipswich Coop. Bank 30,520.00 
Reserve for Title 5 Account-Ipswich Savings Bank 28,477.78 

Reserve for Ipswich Schools Account 73 , 867.85 

$ 22,846,495.02 



SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 
July 1, 1995 - June 30, 1996 

Buildings, Home and Land Taxes $312,857.25 

Rents 96.963.28 

$409,820.53 



SCHEDULE A 

Balance, July 1, 1995 $ 27,290.04 

Cash Receipts 409.820.53 

$437,110.57 

Expenditures - Schedule II 406.481.18 

$ 30,629.39 



-118- 









SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 
July 1, 1995 - June 30, 1996 



$312,857, 


,25 


2,873, 


.45 


765. 


.00 


6,733, 


.75 


2,827. 


.00 


1,458. 


.00 


2,534. 


.61 



Taxes 

*Town of Ipswich 

Repairs and Upkeep 

i 
*Docks & Floats 

*Playgrounds 

*Tree & Brush cutting 

*Road Paving & Repair 

*Guard Rails & Posts 

♦Maintenance 

Other Expenses 

♦Salaries 6,500.00 

♦Transportation 500.00 

♦Police 5,413.99 

♦Office Expense 880.23 

♦Insurance 10,789.00 

♦Meetings 487.30 

♦Legal 1,207.50 

♦Flag Pole 525.98 

♦Abated Taxes Returned 128.12 

♦Gifts to Ipswich Schools 50,000.00 

$406,481.18 



-119- 



I. 



II. 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 
STATEMENT OF FUND ACTIVITY 

July 1, 1995 to June 30, 1996 

Book Fund and Memorial Funds 
Balance - July 1, 1995 

Contributions 
Interest Income 
Expenditures 

Books 

Railing 

Architect and Consultant 

Grant Expenses 

Balance - June 30, 1996 



III 



$30,699.64 

3,918.00 
1,330.60 

(2,376.00) 
( 420.00) 

(1,353.00) 
( 205.00) 

$31,594.24 



Ipswich Speaks Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1995 
Interest Income 

Balance - June 30, 1996 

Library Trust Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1995 
Interest Income 

Balance - June 30, 1996 

Augustine Heard Fund $12 , 153 . 60 
Elizabeth R. Lathrop Fund 1,766.85 
Adelade B. Lockhart Fund 879.73 
Abby L. Newman Fund 4,095.2 
George Spiller Fund 
Daniel Treadwell Fund 



$ 1,541.80 
77.20 

$ 1.619.00 



$48,234.45 
1,995.89 



1,447.46 
29,887.50 



$50,230.34 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 

Balance on hand January 1, 1996 

Income from funds for year 1996 as follows: 
Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank 

Money Market Certificate 

Expenditures for year 1996 as follows: 
Winthrop School purchase of LCD 

display panel 
Doyon School purchase of Apple 

Computer System 

Balance on hand January 1, 1997, as follows 
Ipswich Co-operative Bank Money 
Market Certificate 



$39,379.13 

$2,712.90 

$2,500.00 
$2,299.00 



$37,293.03 



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NOTES 



NOTES 



Printed By: Town Printing, Inc., North Andover, MA 01845 
Compiled By: Jane H. Spellman 






IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 2122 00162 104 8 

NOTES 



THE TOWN OF IPSWICH AT YOUR SERVICE 
A handy Check-List of Often-Used Town Services 



Administration 

Town Manager 356-6609 

Accounting 

Finance Director 356-6601 

Ambulance 

Business 356-9800 

Emergency 911 

Assessments 

Assessors 356-6603 

Building & Health 

Building Inspector 356-6605 

Code Enforcement 356-6605 

Gas Inspector 356-0523 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Plumbing Inspector 356-0523 

Business Association 356-4400 

Cable Emergency Center 356-4366 

Cable TV 356-3666 

Cemetery & Parks Dept. 

Office 356-6643 

Chamber of Commerce ...356-3231 

Civil Defense 

Emergency Management 356-6645 

Conservation Commission 356-6661 

Council on Aging 356-6650 

Court 

Third District Court 356-2681 

Probation 356-0333 

Crane Beach 

Gate 356-4354 

Castle Hill 356-4351 

Dog Officer 

Dog Pound 356-6652 

Animal Control Officer. . .356-4343 

Electric Department 

Office 356-6635 

Fire Department 

Business 356-4321 

Emergency 911 

Fire Prevention 356-6631 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Health Department 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Historical Society 

Curator-Whipple House. . . .356-2811 
Curator-Heard House 356-2641 

Housing Authority 

Office 356-2860 

Ipswich Chronicle 356-5141 

Library 356-6648 



Mosquito Control 

Essex County Office 474-4640 

Parking Clerk 

Office-Monday 356-6611 

Other 352-8035 

Planning & Development 

Town Planner 356-6607 

Planning Board 356-6607 

Ipswich Partnership 356-6161 

Conservation 356-6661 

Police Department 

Animal Control 356-4343 

Business 356-4343 

Emergency 911 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Shellfish Dept 356-4343 

Post Office 356-3050 

Public Works Department 

Office 356-6612 

Recycling 356-6612 

Transfer Station 356-6653 

Trash Collection 356-6612 

Purchasing 

Ass't Purchasing Agent. . .356-6608 
Recreation Department 

Office 356-6644 

Registry of Motor Vehicles. .. .762-0025 
School Department 

Administration 356-2935 

High School 

Connecting all Depts 356-3137 

Doyon School 356-5506 

High School 356-3137 

Middle School 356-3535 

Winthrop School 356-2976 

Selectmen 

Office 356-6604 

Sewer Treatment Plant 356-6642 

Tax Collector 

Office 356-6610 

Town Clerk 

Office 356-6600 

General Licenses 356-6600 

Treasurer /Col lector 

Office 356-6610 

Veteran's Services 

Veteran's Agent 356-3915 

Water Department 

Office 356-6637 

Water Treatment Plant 356-6639